Kickstarter projects that received not even a single dollar of love have been collected into an archive of futility that is equal parts sad and amusing.
Relive the shocking dinner scene in "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom," or just pretend you're getting vengeance for the bad "Planet of the Apes" films.
A company that had specialized in royalty-free imagery sales now offers music, too. The reason: more licensing revenue from its video-licensing business.
The decision marks the end of a patent-infringement trial between the two mobile phone giants. Tune back to CNET for more details.
The mobile giants accuse each other of infringing patents on their devices. Worth noting: these patents haven't passed legal muster in the past.
Samsung argues it didn't copy Apple's patents because Google created the tech first -- says it doesn't "owe Apple a nickel," let alone the $2.2 billion in damages Apple is seeking.
The Cupertino, Calif., company has argued throughout the trial that the case is not about Google and that Samsung copied Apple out of desperation.
Closing arguments in the patent-infringement case between the world's two largest smartphone makers will take place Tuesday. Then it's up to the eight-person jury in the San Jose, Calif. federal court to decide who prevails.
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.
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.