With these two latest private data reveals, this is turning into a unwilling corporate equivalent of an adolescent show-me-yours-I'll-show-you-mine.
The U.S. Patent and Trademark Office has reportedly invalidated one of the key patents in the Apple v. Samsung dispute.
Judge Lucy Koh, is aiming to settle the issues between the two companies -- and potentially stop this recent wave of patent lawsuits.
Let's kick the weekend off with a discussion on patent litigation! (All parties jump into the air, freeze frame.)
Guest Post I’m a huge Apple fan. I’ve bought practically every Apple device ever made. I am usually one of those in line the first day Apple releases a new product, and I own Apple stock. That said, I hope that Apple loses if Samsung appeals.
Koh initially scheduled a hearing for Sept. 20 to hear injunction requests from Apple, following the iPhone maker's massive win over Samsung on Friday. Now that hearing will be reserved for Samsung's request to kill the preliminary injunction against the Galaxy Tab 10.1 tablet, which was granted to Apple back in June.
Apple has made it through the bruising hand-to-hand combat of its latest patent trial, and it's defeated all the lawyers that Samsung could throw at it. Now it's got to face the big boss at the end: Google.
Samsung isn't letting Apple halt sales of its phones in the U.S. without a fight.
The foreman of the jury in the Apple-Samsung trial spoke out today about how his own patents informed his take on the trial.
Apple and Samsung have shared their moment in the spotlight, but now that the epic patent infringement battle between the two has come to an end, it's time to watch how Google will react.
Following its decisive victory over Samsung on Friday, Apple today filed a notice with the San Jose court detailing the Samsung devices it wants to ban from sale in the U.S.
Google said that the claims involved in the patent case don't relate to the core software. But if Samsung is forced to stop selling its smartphones and tablets in the U.S., as Apple is expected to request, the number of Android shipments could suffer.
We've heard from Microsoft execs, Tim Cook, and even industry watcher Robert Scoble about yesterday's overwhelming win for Apple in court versus Samsung -- now, one of the trial's jurors is speaking out.
Editor's Pick Following Apple’s mammoth victory over Samsung in court Friday, both companies have issued fairly predictable statements to the media. Microsoft employees, meanwhile, haven’t been afraid to shout from the peanut gallery.
Updated 6:16pm PT with new damages awarded to Apple.
After just 21 hours of deliberation, the jury has reached a verdict in the Apple-Samsung patent trial, a landmark case that is set to change the way we look at competition …
While we’re still waiting on the jury’s response to the Apple v. Samsung case in San Jose, a South Korean court has issued its own verdict, which finds that both companies infringed on the other’s patents.
Whichever way the verdict breaks, the Apple-Samsung patent trial, which ends this week, will have wide implications throughout the technology industry.
Apple and Samsung delivered their closing statements today in a case that has been building since 2010, when Apple accused Samsung of out right copying its iPhone and iPad designs.
Apple and Samsung deliver their closing statements today in a weeks-long trial that could change the way Silicon Valley looks at the idea of "copying" technology.
On the eve of their patent trial's closing arguments, the chief executives of Apple and Samsung spoke with one another -- as the judge ordered them to -- but failed to come to an agreement.