In a case that has lasted for over six years, Oracle is still trying to convince the courts that Google stole their Java code and that the company has damages in excess of $9 billion dollars.
The Vimtag P1: A great home monitoring cam with a few kinks
...of Microsoft money, ARM's acquisition, and Windows 10 updates
JESBOD QY13 sports Bluetooth earphones
Expanding mobile photography with Aukey's wide-angle lenses
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Insider build 14393.5 for PC and Mobile released to Fast ring
Samsung Galaxy S7 edge Lens Cover
A ruling by the US Supreme Court has indirectly bolstered Microsoft's arguments against the US government. The latter wants to be able to access data stored anywhere in the world.
No Man's Sky developer has stated that they have finally ended a legal battle with British telecommunications company, Sky, over the use of the word "Sky" in the name of the game.
Sanford Wallace, the self-proclaimed "Spam King" has been sentenced to 30 months in prison and fined $310,000 after he pleaded guilty to fraud, including sending 27 million spam messages on Facebook.
Font Brothers are taking Hasbro to court after it stole a font to use with the My Little Pony brand. The company is out to get $150k for each infringement made by Hasbro, and there are a lot.
During a court case with Oracle, it was revealed by a lawyer for Oracle that Google has made as much as $31 billion in revenue, with $22 billion of that being profit, from the Android OS.
Samsung paid Apple $548 million this month alone for patent infringement, but Apple isn't done yet and is filing to receive an additional $180 million in supplemental damages.
As many ISPs around Europe block access to the site, a Swedish court says no, and rules in favor of allowing access to the Pirate Bay through Bredbandsbolaget, a Swedish ISP.
Microsoft has been fighting the U.S. government extraterritorial search warrant for data that is stored in its Dublin datacenter. Microsoft argues this could cause discord between US and EU.
Microsoft has sued recycling company, GER, for the unauthorized sales of 70,000 unused product keys of its Office 2010 software, which had been entrusted to the firm for safe disposal.
The Amsterdam District Court has asked Facebook to allow private investigators access to its user data in a case where a sex video was published on Facebook, exposing a young woman in the process.
The US Second Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled that the NSA bulk metadata collection program was not, in fact, authorized by the PATRIOT ACT in a lawsuit from the American Civil Liberties Union
An Australian federal court has ordered internet service providers to turn over the personal info associated with four thousands IPs to an American company on trying to prove copyright infringement.
A revenge porn website owner will face 18 years in prison after eight woman testified against him in a court in San Diego. He will also have to pay compensation money to the victims along with a fine.
A ministry in Turkey has called for a nationwide ban of Minecraft after the results of their report depicted it as being "too violent". The ruling is under consideration from Turkish courts.
Microsoft and Samsung have finally settled their legal disputes over Android patent royalties and are now ready to work together again. The deal raises hopes for new Windows phones from Samsung.
In the US trial against Mr. Ulbricht, prosecutors have stated that the alleged creator and operator of the Silk Road underground market operated like a traditional drug lord.
In an ongoing dispute with Micromax and Cyanogen, OnePlus has had the ban on its OnePlus One smartphone lifted after the Delhi High Court orders a new trial, viewing Cyanogen as the villain of it all.
In the middle of an appeals process, Microsoft is trying to fight back against the US government's demand on the company's customers' data, by going on a PR campaign to get the public on its side.
It's been a tough year for Microsoft on many fronts but perhaps none more important than the privacy of cloud data. Now, it seems the embattled company has support from an extensive cohort of allies.
Microsoft is once again challenging the search warrant for customer data being stored on data centers in Ireland after being found to be in contempt of court.
The first trailer for Avengers: Age of Ultron was leaked prematurely on October 22. Marvel did not take this lightly and have issued a subpoena against Google to turn over the leaker of the trailer.
Consumers in Italy who purchase computers with the Microsoft Windows OS pre-installed are now entitled to refunds on their Windows licence if they don't want the OS, as per the Italian Supreme Court.
The most recent court case between Microsoft and Samsung has been unredacted, and aside from the 6.8 million Microsoft feels it is owed, it reveals that Samsung paid Microsoft $1 billion in 2013.
Microsoft has found itself in a bit of hot water of the Ireland data court case and the courts of but will not be fined or punished, yet, as it appeals the ruling.
An Israeli company denied claims of "patent trolling" during its lawsuit with tech giant Apple. A Californian court ruled against Emblaze, meaning Apple will be spared paying $511m of compensation.
Google received over 50,000 requests after the 'right to be forgotten' ruling, and will begin removing search results soon - but while links will be hidden in Europe, they'll remain visible elsewhere.
The Turkish government's ban on YouTube has been lifted, for the third time. Users can now, without the need for a workaround, watch all the angry cats and pranks gone wrong they can tolerate!
An Iranian judge has ordered Mark Zuckerberg to appear in court to defend against alleged privacy violations related to WhatsApp and Instagram, referring to him as "the Zionist director of Facebook".
According to a report by the Korea Times, Apple and Samsung may be working to settle their various cases outside of court. This comes after Google and Apple agreed a similar thing earlier this month.
The jury foreman in the latest round of Samsung v Apple has come out and said that "Ultimately, the consumer is the loser in all this" after Apple won $120 million in damages on Friday.
Apple and Samsung will begin a second round of legal battles today in a U.S. courtroom over a number of software patents, nearly two years after the first round went to Apple.
Judge Ursula Ungaro dismisses a case by notorious copyright trolls Malibu Media, establishing that having IP addresses isn't enough to identify who the alleged pirate is.
After losing a legal battle for the right to use the name 'Xoom' on their line of tablets, Motorola has been forced to phase the name out, having trod on the toes of the Xoom Corporation.
A Mexican court has fined Yahoo $2.7 billion dollars over an apparent breach of a contract that seems to date back to 2003. The search giant obviously intends to challenge the decision made.
Cypress Hill backing musician Michael 'Shagg' Washington has finally had his case against Rockstar's Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas voided, ending an argument that has been ongoing since 2010.
First Apple wins in the US court, forcing Samsung to pay over $1 billion in damages to Apple. Now the Japanese legal system has favoured Samsung, saying that they didn't infringe Apple patents.
Samsung may have lost out to Apple pretty much across the board in the courts earlier this week; but the $1 billion dollars they will have to pay may have had a more positive affect than they realize.
The long battle between Apple and Samsung has come to an end with the jury announcing that they have made a decision in the court battle. Make the jump to see more on this historic court case outcome.
Facebook is coming under scrutiny by the FTC after it was discovered the company had 'deceived' developers by charging for app verification and doing nothing.
The iPad "Wifi + 4G" didn't go down well in Australia as dissatisfied customers found out when they discovered that the device is in-fact not compatible with the Australian 4G network, lawsuits ensue.
A court has cleared the way for Sony to change the Terms of Service for what is now known as its Entertainment Network (formerly PSN), arguing that users make a conscious decision to use the service.
A Japanese court has ordered Google to remove some terms from its search autocomplete feature, after a man claimed to have lost his job because the feature linked his name to criminal acts.
In event that rattled the cage of any website owner that shares content, Megaupload.com owner, Kim Schmitz, has appeared in court in NZ after police raided his home yesterday.
A court in the city of Shenzhen, China, has rejected an Apple lawsuit targeting the usage of the name 'iPad' by a local company.
Apple has been accused of modifying an image of Samsung's Galaxy Tab 10.1 in order to give it more of a resemblance to their iPad, in order to gain an upper hand during a court hearing.
What if you pulled out your cell phone to record video or audio of officers making a arrest, are you "secretly" recording? No seems like a common sense answer, but not according to the Boston...
According to AFP, twenty of the world's top Internet companies, including eBay, Dailymotion, Facebook and Google, are filing a complaint with France's highest court against a directive which would make each company keep users' personal...
The ongoing Wikileaks story has taken a new turn with the US Government being given permission to obtain the Twitter account information of Icelandic Birgitta Jonsdottir, Dutch Rop Gonggrijp and American Jacob Appelbaum, all three...
Apple is seeking support from the federal government in hopes to overturn the recent decision by the courts that legalized jailbreaking. The U.S. Government Library of Congress Copyright legalized jailbreaking and unlocking of devices, allowing...