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Oracle is appealing a judge's ruling last year that its APIs were not copyrightable, which led to the dismissal of claims against Google.
Implicit in the Google CEO's vision is that the future will run better on Google, and he will marshal all his forces to try to make that a reality.
Oracle v. Google is far from over -- especially if Microsoft is really getting involved with the legal battle over intellectual property.
A judge had directed the companies to come clean about who they were paying to comment and report on their copyright infringement lawsuit while it was being litigated.
Whether it's the California Public Utilities Commission or the United Nations, traditional governments are ill-suited to regulate the Internet.
After verdict that Google did not infringe on two of Oracle's patents and jury is dismissed, jury foreman discusses deliberations with reporters.
Last year's reports said Oracle could extract up to $6.1 billion from Google over patent infringement. That didn't happen. Here's what's next.
The decision in the long-running case came as vindication for Google in its bitter battle with Oracle over Android.
Jury in Oracle's patent infringement lawsuit against Google apparently remain flummoxed by arcane aspects of the technology.
Google has been vindicated over claims of patent infringement, but let's take a closer look at some of the winners and losers in this case so far.