Streaming music's loudest critic is also its greatest gift: Every time Taylor Swift denounces services like Apple Music, she explains to consumers what a great deal they are.
The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone and iPad, that delves into where one company's designs end and another's begin.
Apple and Samsung will have one hour each to present more testimony Monday, rather than wrap up evidence Friday, because of an appeals court ruling related to one of the patents at issue in the case.
Technically Incorrect: To support LGBT Pride Month, Google's Business Division releases an ad that shows how a gym became a safe place for those going through a difficult life transition.
In a new BBC documentary, the astrophysicist suggests that it simply isn't possible to go back in time. And there's not much to look forward to, either.
The decision marks the end of a patent-infringement trial between the two mobile phone giants. Tune back to CNET for more details.
The mobile giants accuse each other of infringing patents on their devices. Worth noting: these patents haven't passed legal muster in the past.
The eight-person jury aks for evidence to address four questions about what the leaders of Apple and Samsung were thinking. Judge Lucy Koh shoots down the request.
Closing arguments in the patent-infringement case between the world's two largest smartphone makers will take place Tuesday. Then it's up to the eight-person jury in the San Jose, Calif. federal court to decide who prevails.
The rivals will return to the courtroom on Monday. The trial is still all about smartphone and tablet patents, but this time, the accused devices are newer, including the Galaxy S3 and iPhone 4S.
Technically Incorrect: A survey suggests that American cell phone users headed to foreign lands don't know enough about costs and data usage. Which means unsettling changes in behavior.