In other words, Apple's saying, Samsung can't have its cake and eat it to. Or, what's good for Pauline is good for Petra.
Fitbug claims Fitbit has caused irreparable harm and damage to their company, and it has asked the U.S. District Court in Northern California to order Fitbit to stop allegedly using its Fitbit mark and conduct that causes confusion with Fitbug’s brand.
The USPTO may just have made a billion-dollar decision. Or at least several hundred million.
Another day, another attack on Apple in China.
Three women charge CMEA Capital with 35 counts of sexual harassment. It gets ugly.
“Luckily for the plaintiffs, Apple has provided more than enough evidence itself to suggest to the court that it has not fully complied with the court’s order,” Grewal wrote. “In light of Apple’s performance in this case, the court cannot rely on its representations that this time it really has or will produce all responsive documents.”
Boundless denies allegations from major textbook publishers that its free online textbooks represent a copyright violation.
From Einhorn's perspective, the lawsuit is no longer necessary: he got what he wanted.
Interestingly, Sir Robin had publicly criticized Apple for what he thought was a lack of integrity.
A U.S. judge ruled today in favor of stopping a vote by Apple shareholders on a proposal to change the company's policy for issuing preferred stock.
Purpose of the call? To tell investors why each Apple shareholder should get perpetual preferred stock, for free.
The Apple CEO has a lot to say to investors. His company's stock has been ravaged by Wall Street in the past year, causing the company's valuation to drop over $200 billion in the last half-year.
"I wouldn't have filed the case if we didn't feel very confident in our position," Melsheimer told me this morning as he was stepping off an airplane in Dallas. "This was a case that I liked, our firm liked, and I think we have a reasonable chance of winning."
As Steve Jobs went "thermo-nuclear" on clones, Tim Cook wanted to cool it.
Today on "As Silicon Valley Turns," we learn the true reason for Square chief operating officer Keith Rabois' departure: He's being accused of sexually harassing a Square employee.
Guest Post Earlier this month, the Internet learned of a Kickstarter backer who brought a lawsuit against a Kickstarter project creator.
Apple is one of a list of companies accused of agreeing not to recruit each other's employees.
Editor's Pick Most U.S. tech policy is either non-existent or horribly outdated. And 2012 was the year we woke up to that fact.
Last week's terms of service change by social photo sharing site Instagram has caused at least one user to lash out with more than just words -- taking her protest to court.
Anyone who thought a sudden wave of peace, love, and joy was going to erupt in the mobile marketplace just in time for Christmas, keep dreaming.