Samsung has claimed that the way Android's multitouch software works is not as good as Apple's, in a bid to avoid a recall and ban on sales of its Android smartphones in the Netherlands.
Nobody knows what Apple has in store for its special press event next week, but we've got a panel of Macworld editors ready to make their best guesses.
Apple's iPhone share of U.S. smartphone subscribers bumped upward 2 percentage points from May through July, giving it 33.4 percent of the market, according to online tracking and analytics firm comScore.
As the technology world at large now knows, Apple will host a special media event on September 12 at the Yerba Buena Center for the Arts. The next version of the iPhone is likely to be the star of the show, but Macworld's staff ruminates on what other surprises the event might bring.
Hewlett-Packard has released two beta versions of its open source webOS -- one for developers that runs on the Ubuntu Linux desktop, and one intended to help developers port webOS to new devices
Shortly after a major win against Samsung in a federal court in California, Apple added products including versions of the Samsung Galaxy S III in an amended patent infringement complaint against its rival.
Samsung copied Apple? Pff! Whaa? Get out! Stop it! Go on!
Apple didn't use one of its prominent patents in the suit against Samsung, the iPhone may soon play wireless audio in a whole new way, and James Bond's going to have a hard time coming up with a pun for "Xperia."
The battle is far from over: Samsung is appealing, Apple wants to ban sales of specific Samsung devices in the U.S., and a much bigger battle could be brewing between Apple and Google. Here's what to look for in the coming days.
Samsung said Tuesday it will "take all necessary measures" to keep its products on sale in the U.S.