Now all that's left is Apple. The Justice Department says it will continue to litigate against the electronics giant for allegedly conspiring with Macmillan and four other big book publishers to raise e-book prices.
Following up on its Sunday statement that it is relenting to demands to raise e-book pricing above $9.99 for best sellers, Macmillan books are again available for sale via Amazon.com.
On the podcast: Amazon and Macmillan clash over online prices; Wikileaks shuts down; Robots evolve; and more.
The notes and related testimony from Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson will not be in play in the DOJ's antitrust case against Apple.
The deal is expected to benefit Oracle as its business customers move to all-IP networks.
College students could save money by renting or buying digital textbooks through Google Play store.
Apple's top executive will be deposed by the Department of Justice in its e-books antitrust case against the company.
Cook may have to testify in the case accusing Apple of conspiring with other publishers to hike e-book prices, Bloomberg reports.
The publisher has agreed to terminate its pricing deal with Apple and refrain from making "most favored nation" pricing pacts for five years.
Amazon says customers who previously purchased books from the publishers involved in the Apple e-book settlement are estimated to receive between $0.73 to $3.82 per Kindle book.