The decision marks the end of a patent-infringement trial between the two mobile phone giants. Tune back to CNET for more details.
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.
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.
Samsung, meanwhile, says consumers care more about brand and operating system than features such as quick links.
In an Apple v. Samsung patent case, an engineer who worked on the first iPhone's user interface talks the jury through the development of the device and Apple's steps to make it user-friendly.
Apple on Thursday asked the judge to allow it to present evidence refuting Samsung comments that Apple doesn't use the patents it's suing over.
Apple asks the judge in a California patent case to let it present previously banned testimony and evidence. Samsung, unsurprisingly, says the motion should be denied.
A Samsung attorney argues that just because the company is asking for much lower damages than Apple -- $7 million versus $2 billion -- doesn't mean it doesn't respect patents.
The Korean electronics maker also says Apple has exaggerated its patent claims and is asking for much more money than is reasonable.