The notes and related testimony from Steve Jobs biographer Walter Isaacson will not be in play in the DOJ's antitrust case against Apple.
Judge says Walter Isaacson, the man who quoted Jobs allegedly throwing consumers under a bus on e-book pricing, doesn't have to turn over unpublished tapes or notes for now.
The three-week antitrust trial wrapped up Thursday, with both sides presenting their final arguments.
But Barnes & Noble is neck-and-neck with the electronics giant and sometimes surpasses Apple's market share in digital books, the high-level Apple executive said during testimony in court.
There have been a lot of developments in the U.S. Justice Department's case against Apple in the trial's first two weeks. Check out our reporter's notebook for the latest.
The head of Apple's content businesses also says the company considered a deal with Amazon where Apple would control music and Amazon would control books.
The U.S. Department of Justice and Apple delivered opening statements in court Monday. Sumi Das speaks to CNET's Josh Lowensohn about why Apple turned down a settlement, and how it might defend itself against allegations of fixing prices on e-books.
At the start of the three-week trial, the DOJ argues Apple was the ringleader in the e-book pricing plan. Apple, meanwhile, says "this is a bizarre antitrust case."
The Department of Justice and Apple head to court Monday over allegations of price fixing. CNET breaks down the case and what's at stake.
A new document filed in the e-book price-fixing suit accuses Apple of conspiring to hike prices, but the tech giant denies these claims, saying it was actually partaking in constant one-on-one negotiations.