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Ride-sharing service ceases operations but vows to return when it finds a legal way to operate in the state.
A US judge rules that Apple won't "suffer irreparable harm" if Samsung continues to sell various older smartphone models that may include patent-infringing components.
An appeals court decision on a patent lawsuit between Apple and Google's Motorola Mobility could throw a wrench into the iPhone maker's ongoing legal battle with Samsung.
The tech giant is accused of scanning user's emails for keywords and attachments for its "targeted advertising," according to Reuters.
The ride-sharing service pulled out after lawmakers overrode the veto on the bill requiring drivers carry more insurance and submit to state background checks.
Apple TV, iTunes and the App Store are among the products and services named as violating the interactive software pioneer's patents.
HBO and Showtime networks charged $100 a pop to see the history-making fight, but netizens used technology -- specifically Twitter's Periscope tool for live broadcasting -- to watch the match for free.
Now that the FCC's new rules have been published in the Federal Register, a 60-day clock has started for them to take effect. That is, unless USTelecom can stop that.
The Federal Court of Australia has handed down its judgement in a landmark piracy case between the makers of Oscar-winning film "Dallas Buyers Club" and one of Australia's largest service providers, iiNet.
A German court provided a preliminary ruling that could ban UberPop, but it didn't prevent the company's other services from operating in the country.