Europe's regulators want to know whether Amazon's deals with book publishers require them to inform the e-retail giant of more favorable terms from rivals.
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On Friday, Apple will launch its iPhone 6S range in India, but those planning on buying one of the new smartphones will have to pay a pretty penny.
Apple has released enhanced editions of all seven Harry Potter e-books to iBooks for all you wizards and muggles out there to download to your iOS and OS X devices.
From the Cheapskate: Google Play is offering a boatload of excellent titles for $2 or $3 each. And Amazon is matching most of them.
Microsoft shocked everyone by introducing its first laptop. Meanwhile, Netflix just got more expensive.
After raising rates last year, the streaming-video service ups the price of its "standard" option in the US. But current members won't see a higher bill for a year.
The company must now pay $450 million as part of a settlement, but it maintains it did nothing wrong.
The e-commerce company has made the book publisher a public offer: accept $9.99 e-book prices, and Amazon won't ask for more of each sale.
The end to a public fight between the publishing industry and the massive e-book distributor could spell relief for authors. It also gives Amazon customers access, finally, to Hachette titles.
The settlement hinges on the success or failure of the company's appeal of a ruling that found it conspired with publishers to fix prices.