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.
Talk about mild understatement: judge welcomes potential jurors in Apple-Samsung spat by noting that "this will be a very interesting case."
In a new filing, Samsung argues that the excluded trial evidence it sent out to media yesterday was public domain.
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.
Obscuring Samsung's logo from the court's video equipment is just one of the requests to be made by Apple for the upcoming patent trial between the rivals, a report says. Samsung has its own requests as well.
State Supreme Court says jurors must not discuss case on "blog, Twitter, e-mail, text message" or look at "at maps or pictures on the Internet."
Six women and four men -- few of whom have technical backgrounds -- will decide what infringement occurred and how much money is owed in damages.
Judge Lucy Koh overrules Samsung's request that an instructional video about patents not be shown to the jury because it features Apple products.
An Apple attorney says during opening arguments that it's targeting Samsung for litigation because it's Samsung that chose to put the infringing features in its devices, not Google.
In a court filing, Apple says that it spent over $60 million in attorneys' fees on its California case.