As the tech world was focused on the Apple-Samsung patent trial, Apple and Google were talking to try to resolve the myriad intellectual property and patent disputes between the companies.
When the Samsung decision got announced last Friday afternoon,from the case, declaring that most of the patents in question "don't relate to the core Android operating system." Given the lopsided nature of Samsung's legal defeat, Google may believe the prospects of an Apple lawsuit are higher than they were just a week ago.
Meanwhile, Samsung is reportedlyto ensure they don't get caught up in an injunction. The company is in talks with U.S. carriers, including Verizon Wireless, to determine the best way to modify designs across its Galaxy line. The products it plans to modify were cited as infringing in last week's landmark patent loss to Apple.
The leader of the jury that decided the fate in the high-profile, high-tech court case goes on TV to discuss the group's process.
Team GhostShell says it published one million records, allegedly from banks, government agencies, consulting firms and others -- and claims there's more to come.
The Federal Aviation Administration is forming an industry group to study when devices can be turned on during a flight.
Expect September to be a month of Windows Phone 8 handset reveals, and official launch of the coming devices in late October.
A congressional committee wants to know whether this telecommunications powerhouse is a national security threat. Why? CNET went to China to find out.
Google has hired bankers to help it with a potential sale of the Motorola Mobility unit, according to Bloomberg.
The companies signed the agreement with 54 attorneys general across U.S. states, districts, and territories.
Just what does Apple's Genius tech support staff learn before talking to you? A freshly leaked training manual breaks it down.
Your Google+ contacts can view and comment on the maps you create through the Google tool.
Nail-biting ride into radiation maelstrom seeks to unlock space secrets (pictures)See all photos
In a mission 11 years in the making, NASA launch a pair of Johns Hopkins University satellites into the Van Allen radiation belts to study their structure in unprecedented detail.
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