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.
Which is better, a product shipping today or an Apple product not shipping yet? Wait, didn't we do this yesterday?
Five experts with knowledge of the legal system, patent litigation and trials, and the U.S. smartphone market offer their assessment of the Apple-Samsung trial, as the jury begins deliberations.
A nine-person California jury begins deliberating Wednesday in the landmark patent battle between Apple and Samsung.
Jurors hearing arguments between Apple and Samsung have been warned not to accept software updates or install apps on mobile gadgets they receive while deliberating the merits of the patent-infringement case, as such updates could alter the appearance of some things under dispute in the trial. Also, the judge in the case promises to keep the blood flowing during the reading of the more than 100 pages of jury instructions.
Japan's smartphone users have surged 43 percent this year, and two-thirds now use Android devices, according to a survey conducted by comScore.