The decision means Apple will have to pay $400 million to book buyers to settle a DOJ lawsuit that found it conspired with other publishers to fix prices on e-books.
The e-commerce company will settle suits brought by the Justice Department and California attorney general for alleged agreements with Intuit.
The government says its inquiry is no longer necessary after the Obama administration overturned a ban on sales of Apple devices.
Following reports that Sprint and T-Mobile want to join forces, an assistant attorney general tells the NYT that he sees no consumer benefit in reducing the number of US carriers.
Following President Obama's call for transparency as part of a sweeping NSA reform, the Department of Justice says tech companies like Google and Apple will have more freedom to disclose government data requests.
The US government says an appeals court should deny Apple's motions to get rid of the monitor overseeing its compliance with antitrust laws.
The Justice Department files an appeal of a federal court ruling that found the NSA's bulk collection of phone records to likely be unconstitutional.
Microsoft's planned $7.2 billion acquisition of Nokia's devices and services business wins approval from the Justice Department, but it still has to face the European Union.
The search giant asks to clear its name by arguing it has the First Amendment right to reveal how many Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act orders it receives from the U.S. government.
At the start of the three-week trial, the DOJ argues Apple was the ringleader in the e-book pricing plan. Apple, meanwhile, says "this is a bizarre antitrust case."