Responding to pressure from programmers, Google has warmed up to a Microsoft technology that lets mice and touchscreens get along on the Web -- a technology Apple rejected.
After a district court judge rejected a $324.5 million settlement in August, the tech firms are hoping the Ninth Circuit will intervene.
What gets an app rejected from the iTunes app store? Apple has released a breakdown of what developers are doing wrong.
Judge Lucy Koh says class action suit, also involving Intel and Adobe, has compelling evidence that former Apple CEO Steve Jobs was "a, if not the, central figure in the alleged conspiracy."
The wireless carrier's argument that "all the kids do it" isn't good enough, the official says in a press conference.
The decision by the USPTO, while relevant to the most recent Apple v. Samsung patent-infringement trial, isn't final and could take months or years to come to conclusion.
Following far behind in Apple's footsteps, Google says all apps will now carry age-based content ratings and will undergo scrutiny by Google content reviewers.
Judge Lucy Koh in August rejected the companies' initial $324.5 million offer to settle the case accusing four Silicon Valley giants of conspiring to stay away from each other's employees.
The app's creator has decided to turn the app into a Web-only program after Apple decided daily Steve Jobs quotes weren't enough.
On the hook for $533 million in damages from the first trial, Apple finds itself the target of a second and related lawsuit from the patent firm.