Mastery of the courtroom wasn't all that Alsup brought to the Oracle v. Google trial. He also showed mastery of the subject matter, more than enough to keep the lawyers and witnesses on their toes.
With the Apple Watch strap market about to blow up, Apple releases some guidelines. Also, AT&T changes its rules on throttling, and Google accidentally announces its next version of Android. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
App maker Disconnect accuses Google of abusing its "dominant position" in a complaint filed with the European Union.
AT&T settles with FCC over customer data that was stolen from data centers overseas and used to unlock stolen mobile phones.
The search giant also creates a privacy site that will "candidly" answer user questions on how Google collects data and what it does with all of that information.
Technically Incorrect: The Orange County Public Schools District reportedly gets software for monitoring posts made by students, saying it wants to anticipate and prevent cyberbullying and other crime.
If you're a Google Fiber user and are suspected of downloading illegal content, you may reportedly find yourself on the receiving end of automatic demands for money.
Technically Incorrect: Only 6 percent of adults say they are "very confident" that government agencies will keep their records secure.
Technically Incorrect: Samsung says that it wants to make clearer what really happens when its Smart TVs capture your voice at home.
Get the facts behind Samsung's Smart TV voice controls, which sends what you say to third parties. Also, beware of phishing scams targeting Anthem hack victims.