The US Supreme Court will not hear a challenge from a group of authors who believe Google's book-scanning project violates copyright law.
Keeping the lid on a Half-Life 3 release date isn't Valve's only worry: the US-based company has been busted for misleading customers over their refund rights for games downloaded from the Steam store.
The Feds have found a way into the San Bernardino terrorist's iPhone with help from an unknown third party, but bigger security questions remain for Apple.
The damages retrial was slated to start Monday but has been delayed until the Supreme Court decides the case.
The US Department of Justice has granted the FBI's motion and cancelled Tuesday's hearing, giving it time to crack the San Bernardino shooter's iPhone without Apple's help.
The Supreme Court, which hasn't looked at a design patent case since the 1800s, could set a precedent with ripple effects throughout the tech industry.
In their struggle over cracking into an iPhone used by a terrorist, both sides present scary scenarios for what will happen should the other party prevail.
The decision means Apple will have to pay $400 million to book buyers to settle a DOJ lawsuit that found it conspired with other publishers to fix prices on e-books.
Three federal appeals judges rule that Samsung didn't infringe on Apple's patents after all.
More than half of those surveyed by Pew think Apple should help the FBI break into an iPhone linked to San Bernardino massacre.