A French court ordered Google to remove links to images of former chief of Formula One racing Max Mosley. The press caught Mosley having a “sick Nazi orgy” in 2008, and Mosley said Google’s remaining links to these photos are an invasion of privacy.
New York’s Mayor Bloomberg announced that New York’s highest court unanimously upholds the state law authorizing “street hail livery service.” This means that startups like Uber, Lyft, SideCar, Hailo, Relay Rides, and Instacab are allowed to operate.
Google is resisting a national security letter (NSL) from the FBI demanding that it offer up private information about its users.
Interestingly, Sir Robin had publicly criticized Apple for what he thought was a lack of integrity.
Score one for Samsung in this long-running patent battle that started way back in August with that billion-dollar judgement against the Korean company.
Samsung is planning to ask a court which is considering Apple’s request for a sales ban of Samsung’s Android smartphones and tablets to force Apple to reveal the deal it recently reached with HTC.
Apple launched iPhone in 2007. iFone, a telecommunications and call answering service doing business in Mexico and Latin America, registered its name in 2003.
One billion dollars? It may sound like a lot, especially with your pinky finger nestled next to your lips. But it’s $700 million too little, says Apple.
In the apparently never-ending back-and-forth courtroom battle between Apple and Samsung, the South Korean electronics firm told an Australian judge Monday that the Cupertino, Calif. iPad maker “refused to negotiate” about licensing 3G-related patents.
Local social networking app FriendThem, a service that uses your Facebook account to find nearby friends or potential friends, is planning to sue Facebook. Or so the company tells VentureBeat, alleging that Facebook’s newly released and almost-instantly-pulled Find Friends Nearby feature is its idea.