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Thirty years later, the Mac's journey is far from over. It's had an even greater influence on the company's touch devices than the Apple II did on the Mac.
The Supreme Court has denied Psystar's request to review an injunction against it set by a lower court in 2009 and upheld last September.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit says that Psystar infringed Apple's copyrights related to Mac OS X.
In the latest step in the intellectual property case, Apple calls for a permanent injunction against Psystar's Mac clone operations.
Mac clone maker's expected countersuit alleges that Apple engages in restraint of free trade and unfair competition.
The maker of Mac clones says it plans to sue Apple under two federal laws designed to discourage monopolies and cartels.
Microsoft admits it designed the User Account Control to annoy you. But it meant well!
After a flood of traffic, Psystar is once again selling its "Open Computer" with Mac OS X Leopard preinstalled, and might be setting itself up for a protracted legal battle with Apple and the court system.
Psystar was selling a $554 desktop with Mac OS X Leopard preinstalled, but hours after reports surfaced regarding the company's product, its Web site has gone offline.
In a world where Apple's moved to Intel processors, brought pricing down, and is, well, cool, what's the opportunity for an unsupported cut-rate clone, anyway?