A jury rules that Samsung must pay additional damages for patent infringement. The amount is much more than Samsung said it owes and brings the total award to about $930 million.
A 26-year-old Oregon man is told that cell phone use is verboten on jury duty. Sadly, he is unable to comply.
Since losing a $1 billion patent-infringement judgment to Apple, Samsung has accused the jury foreman of withholding important information and suggested Apple knew about it. Apple says the claims are bunk.
Six women and four men -- few of whom have technical backgrounds -- will decide what infringement occurred and how much money is owed in damages.
The court will hear Samsung's claim that the jury foreman in its patent case with Apple was biased due to previous dealings with a partner.
A unique request from the judge in the monthlong Apple v. Samsung court case gives jurors a post-trial peek at the news stories they missed, gathered in specially prepared notebooks.
A juror in the case has spilled the beans on how it came to award Apple more than $1bn.
What appears not to have moved the jurors much were the high-priced experts paid to testify.
Review some of the evidence and other trial highlights that stuck out in the minds of the Apple v. Samsung jury.
Manuel Ilagan, one of the nine jurors who ruled in favor of Apple, tells CNET he thought Samsung's internal e-mails about incorporating some of Apple's technology into its devices, and the evasive way Samsung executives answered questions, was damning.