AT&T's been accused of cheating the government by letting fraudsters take advantage of a subsidized phone service intended for deaf people.
Well, they must have thought, why not? Everybody else is suing left right and center, why shouldn't we?
Apple is currently at the top of the tech game, with a following that other companies can only dream about.
There may not be a great deal of work being done at Yahoo's Sunnyvale headquarters today, as staff frantically update their resumes.
After 244 years in print, the Encyclopaedia Britannica is going online-only.
Its publishers say that, once current inventory's gone, the 32-volume printed edition is to be discontinued.
Twitter is buying blogging company Posterous, in a deal that seems targeted at the company's engineers, rather than its product, and could see Posterous Spaces closed down.
A New York man is suing Apple, claiming the Siri voice assistant is pretty much useless - despite ads which presented it as the answer to all ills.
Yahoo's suing Facebook over a series of patents, claiming the entire company is built on its technology.
A major controversy has erupted over a plan to transform the homeless into 4G hotspots at SXSW 2012 in Austin, Texas.
A company in which Microsoft has a financial interest is suing Apple, claiming it infringes eight wireless communications-related patents.
Senator Charles E Schumer has called on the Federal Trade Commission to investigate Apple and Google over allegations that iPhones and Android devices are allowing third party access to users' photos and address books.
Not entirely unexpectedly, two groups of broadcasters are suing Aereo, the recently-launched streamed television service.
Interpol says it's arrested 25 people in Latin America and Europe suspected of being members of the Anonymous hacking collective.
Google's refusing to accede to a request to put its planned privacy changes on hold while the EU investigates their legality.
Yahoo's reportedly threatening to take legal action unless Facebook starts paying patent licensing fees for several different technologies.
China's Proview has ramped up its battle with Apple over the iPad trademark, saying it's now seeking global rights to the name.
Chinese firm Proview, which claims it owns the iPad name in the country, has taken its case to the US by filing a suit in a California court.
Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom has been granted bail in New Zealand, after a judge overturned two previous rulings and concluded that he wasn't a flight risk.
The Pirate Bay could be blocked in the UK following a court ruling that it illegally encourages users to infringe music copyright.
Well, it's taken a long time, so let's hope it's worth it: Apple's reached agreement in a class-action lawsuit over the poor performance of the iPhone 4's antenna.