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Oracle cuts to the chase in the second part of the trial, recalling Tim Lindholm, who has turned out to be a prominent figure in this case.
A judge had directed the companies to come clean about who they were paying to comment and report on their copyright infringement lawsuit while it was being litigated.
Implicit in the Google CEO's vision is that the future will run better on Google, and he will marshal all his forces to try to make that a reality.
At the judge's request, attorneys hammered out a brief that outlines where the ongoing Oracle v. Google trial could go from here on matters concerning copyright infringement.
Oracle and Google want to address issue of "willfulness to infringe" now in order to get around more complicated issues in phase three -- or possibly to avoid a third phase altogether.
The company tells the court, according to Foss Patents, that it wants a mistrial and a second chance at resolving the issue of copyrights.
Google's Android chief comes back to court and Oracle and Google attorneys discuss the importance of mobile OEMs in this trial.
Oracle v. Google is far from over -- especially if Microsoft is really getting involved with the legal battle over intellectual property.
Google CEO Larry Page retakes the stand in the third day of the trial over the patent and copyright suit with Oracle.
Oracle CEO Larry Ellison described on the stand the different licenses available for Java, citing that Google is the only company that hasn't signed up for any of them.