The stock exchange argues that it cannot be sued via class-action suits because of its legal status as a self-regulatory organization.
The case -- which accuses tech giants like Apple, Google, Intel, and others of conspiring to fix wages and agreeing not to poach employees -- moves forward.
Suit claims that Instagram is not only making a "grab for customer property rights" with proposed tweaks to its terms of service, but is also covering its tail by prohibiting users from seeking legal relief.
Judge Lucy Koh is not yet sold on the idea of a class action lawsuit in a poaching case involving Google, Intuit, Apple, and other tech players.
The trial that will determine whether ride-hailing drivers are employees or independent contractors is nearing. But Uber seeks to restrict the case to just three drivers, rather than a class of 160,000.
Microsoft is changing its end-user license for unspecified consumer software and hardware products to eliminate users' ability to engage in class-action lawsuits.
Hourly wage workers claim the tech giant broke California labor laws by denying them lunch breaks and final paychecks.
Millions of wireless subscribers probably don't realize that since a U.S. Supreme Court decision last year, consumers can no longer file class action suits against their carriers.
The trial kicks off to determine whether Apple illegally used iTunes software updates to keep consumers locked in its digital music ecosystem.
Some consumers accused Apple of unfairly boosting iPod prices because it banned music from services other than the iTunes store. They're asking for $350 million, and even Steve Jobs will make an appearance in court, via taped deposition.