The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Looking for phones? CNET's reviews of the best phones include photos, video, and user reviews.
The jury of six women and two men have determined Samsung must pay $290 million more to Apple for patent infringement.
Six women and four men -- few of whom have technical backgrounds -- will decide what infringement occurred and how much money is owed in damages.
An expert hired by Apple says he reached the amount based on the scale, time span, rivalry between the companies, and belief the patents covered technologies that helped Samsung gain users.
An Apple attorney says during opening arguments that it's targeting Samsung for litigation because it's Samsung that chose to put the infringing features in its devices, not Google.
A Samsung attorney argues that just because the company is asking for much lower damages than Apple -- $7 million versus $2 billion -- doesn't mean it doesn't respect patents.
Nine jurors are holed up in a San Jose, Calif., federal courthouse choosing the more convincing argument in a tech trial worth billions. How long could this go on?
Apple asks the judge in a California patent case to let it present previously banned testimony and evidence. Samsung, unsurprisingly, says the motion should be denied.
In an Apple v. Samsung patent case, an engineer who worked on the first iPhone's user interface talks the jury through the development of the device and Apple's steps to make it user-friendly.
Apple, during opening arguments in a new patent infringement trial, wants $2 billion in damages from smartphone rival Samsung.
For a second time, Judge Lucy Koh rules that remarks about protecting patents from foreign companies weren't enough to sway jury. But she admonishes Apple's legal team.