Apple wants to take another crack at the living room market before it launches its own branded TV set.
If Lucy Koh pulls this one off, we'll have to ask her to sort out the Middle East.
Rumors of a $200 Microsoft Surface Tablet have likely prompted a number of corporate bigwigs - from Apple to PC OEMs - to experience unpleasant chest pains in recent days.
Sometimes there are crimes that you just can't get away with.
The British owner of video-linking service SurfTheChannel has been sentenced to four years in prison following a private prosecution by copyright owners.
Even though Apple hype is nearing a fever pitch right now, things might not be so great for the company's retail channel.
Apple quietly licensed certain design patents to Microsoft, it's been revealed as part of its patent case against Samsung.
Motorola Mobility, now owned by Google, has warned its staff that about one-fifth of them face the chop.
Google's been hit with a whacking $22.5 million fine for violating a privacy settlement with the FTC and tracking the activity of Safari users.
Samsung is not at all considering a play in the Blackberry market.
Samsung is promising to investigate allegations of child labor at one of its Chinese suppliers.
A Californian judge has overturned a widely-criticized ruling that RIM infringed an Mformation patent.
Apple and Microsoft are fielding two very different interfaces at the moment, with Cupertino using platform differences to accelerate change.
Electronic Arts is suing Zynga, claiming that Zynga's The Ville violates its copyright.
No, I’m not talking about a version of Android - I’m actually referring to real ice cream.
Get ready, folks. This isn't going to be pretty for anyone.
Apple wants to increase its stake in the world of social media.
The British man found guilty of sending a menacing tweet threatening to blow an airport sky-high has had his conviction quashed by the High Court.
Facebook's shares have fallen sharply, after the company posted a $157 million loss for the first quarter after its flotation.
Some of the world's biggest tech companies have joined forces in a new lobbying group aimed at influencing internet regulation.