Samsung said Tuesday it will "take all necessary measures" to keep its products on sale in the U.S.
The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration is taking a new look at the use of portable electronics on airplanes, seeking public comments starting this week and...
The jury's decision last week in the landmark Samsung-Apple patent battle doesn't relate to the core of the Android mobile operating system, according to Google.
The U.S. International Trade Commission ruled Friday that Apple did not infringe three of Motorola Mobility's patents, while remanding the investigation into a fourth claim.
China's smartphone shipments surpassed those of feature phones for the first time ever during the second quarter.
It may have been surprising that the jury in the Samsung-Apple trial returned a verdict after just three days of deliberations, but Roy Futterman, director at DOAR Litigation Consulting and a clinical psychologist who works on trial strategies and the mindset of jurors, says it appeared that the nine-person panel did its job.
It's never too early to talk about Apple products that don't exist as if they do exist.
Samsung might have lost dramatically in its patent fight with Apple, but in the long term the decision could mean consumers win.
A nine-person jury found that Samsung did indeed violate Apple patents and ordered the smartphone maker to pay Apple a little more than $1 billion in damages.
A South Korea court has adjudged that Apple and Samsung both violated one another's design patents, and issued fines and bans to both companies.