The inaugural New West Summit -- devoted to the marriage of pot, tech, business and media -- serves as the site for a kind of passing of the torch. Or should we say a passing of the pipe?
The search giant reportedly gets a subpoena from New York State's attorney general. It's the last thing the company needs as it tries to become relevant to users again.
Technically Incorrect: A New York juror seems to not know the rules, which results in a mistrial and a $1,000 fine for her.
US appeals court OKs book-scanning project because it makes only excerpts available. Authors say they'll appeal again, citing threat to "literary heritage."
The ruling is a victory for the ride-hailing service, which has faced significant opposition from London's established cab trade, but taxi drivers already are challenging the decision.
A ruling says a lower court erred when it didn't ban Samsung products related to a patent infringement suit from 2014.
The search giant adds features to its productivity apps in hopes of making them easier for students to use for school projects.
Judge Lucy Koh has ordered a jury trial for early 2016 to decide how much money in damages Samsung should pay out to Apple over patent violations.
The US Federal Circuit Court of Appeals' decision means Samsung has two options: appeal the case to the Supreme Court or hand over to Apple hundreds of millions of dollars.
A California judge is expected to decide whether to limit the employee-versus-independent contractor case to three drivers -- or allow in 160,000 drivers.