In response to the Electronic Arts' infringement lawsuit against the Zynga, the social-gaming company is throwing its own barbs.
The agency says Intel has robbed consumers of both choice and innovation in microprocessors, "running roughshod over the principles of fair play."
Companies relying on BitTorrent protocol charge that Comcast's slowing of peer-to-peer traffic blocks perfectly legal content that competes with cable TV.
Rival digital music service is among critics who say such a plan would enable Apple to use its huge market share of digital players to weaken retail competition.
A European court rejects Cisco's appeal to quash the merger as approved based on concerns that it would create a monopoly.
Apple would need to pay for an external monitor, sever deals with publishers, and let Amazon and Barnes & Noble link their iOS e-book apps to their respective online stores, among other proposed measures.
So far, no big companies have opined on what they think of the massive cable merger -- but Sen. Al Franken wants to change that.
If the company can strike a deal with regulators, it won't be subject to fines. Fighting the regulators and losing could see Samsung get hit with up to $17.3 billion in fines.
Zynga may be shedding executives, but it's also bringing new talent into the fold. Today, it said it's acquiring A Bit Lucky, a developer of multiplatform games.
The search giant reportedly has ponied up new proposals as it aims to avoid a fine that could go as high as $5 billion fine.