Here's the Justice Department's case against Apple

The Department of Justice has posted its opening statements against Apple as the two head to trial over alleged e-book price fixing.

Josh Lowensohn Former Senior Writer
Josh Lowensohn joined CNET in 2006 and now covers Apple. Before that, Josh wrote about everything from new Web start-ups, to remote-controlled robots that watch your house. Prior to joining CNET, Josh covered breaking video game news, as well as reviewing game software. His current console favorite is the Xbox 360.
Josh Lowensohn
Department of Justice

The Department of Justice has just released the 81-slide deck of its opening statements against Apple, as the two sides begin their first day in court.

The trial, which is expected to run about three weeks, kicked off Monday with opening statements from both sides. The DOJ says Apple colluded with publishers ahead of the 2010 launch of the iPad and iBookstore to raise prices on e-books. Apple is the staunch holdout among the others that the DOJ originally named in its complaint, but that have since settled.

Included in the slide deck are numerous e-mails between executives, pullouts from Walter Isaacson's biography of late Apple CEO Steve Jobs, before and after sales charts, and explanations of how the publishing industry works. Though much of it has been seen in document dumps leading up to the trial, the presentation is a simple primer on what the Justice Department believes to be the most compelling evidence, and narrative of Apple's actions.

Read: Apple and the DOJ face off over e-book prices (FAQ)

Up after the DOJ is Apple, which last week noted that it was offered a settlement in the case, but turned it down. "We're not going to sign something that says we did something that we didn't do, so we're going to fight," Apple CEO Cook said during an interview at the D11 conference on last week.

You can peruse the whole deck below:

U.S. v. Apple Et Al Opening Slides