It would be great if I could just write fiction all day long and not bother with having a real job or writing a blog.
Judge rejects Apple's argument that states lack standing in the case, which seeks as much as $840 million in damages.
US Judge Denise Cote, who ruled that Apple conspired to fix e-book prices, denies the company's attempt to throw off a monitor that was appointed to oversee its antitrust compliance.
Michael Bromwich says that Apple has become more responsive to his inquiries regarding its e-book price-fixing case, but he'd like to have time with the company's senior leadership.
The US government says an appeals court should deny Apple's motions to get rid of the monitor overseeing its compliance with antitrust laws.
A federal appeals court has granted a temporary stay until a three-judge panel can examine Apple's motion.
Second phase of price-fixing case against Apple will determine how much the company owes for allegedly conspiring with publishers to eliminate price competition.
A U.S. judge shies away from the government's calls for an external monitor to keep tabs on Apple, but suggests staggering publisher deals to prevent collusion and slaps Apple's wrist for not being contrite.
Apple calls judge's ruling that it conspired with publishers to fix e-book prices "a radical departure from modern antitrust law and policy."
A federal appeals court rules that the monitor can continue to keep tabs on Apple's e-books antitrust compliance policies.