Following Yahoo's lawsuit against Facebook last month, Facebook's gone on the counter-attack.
An Australian court has ruled for the first time that Google's responsible for advertisers' content.
We all knew it was only a matter of time.
The European Commission has opened two formal antitrust investigations against Motorola Mobility, following complaints from Apple and Microsoft.
Apple iPhone 4 customers can now claim the princely sum of $15 in compensation, following the settlement of a lawsuit over the phone's 'antennagate' reception problems.
RIM has announced a fourth quarter loss of $125 million, and says it plans to pull out of the consumer market.
The Fair Labor Association has proudly announced that, following its hard-hitting investigation into conditions at Apple's Foxconn plants, Apple and Foxconn will, er, start to abide by the law.
House Republicans yesterday voted down an amendment that would have made it illegal for employers to ask job applicants for their Facebook passwords.
Apple's been forced to offer a refund to Australian buyers of the new iPad after confusion about the device's 4G connectivity.
Netflix is frustrated that it's still illegal to release its Facebook app in the US.
If you thought ordering pizza online was convenient, wait until you see this.
The company behind the wildly successful mobile and casual game Angry Birds has just scooped up a fellow mobile game developer.
Facebook is asking a federal judge to throw out the lawsuit by Paul Ceglia claiming that he's entitled to half of the company.
Google's Autocomplete function is continuing to get it into trouble, with a Japanese man becoming the latest to sue over the suggestions it throws out for his name.
The FTC is calling for tighter online privacy rules, saying that if companies don't voluntarily introduce a 'do not track' facility, it'll do it for them.
Two US senators are demanding an investigation into allegations that many employers are ordering staff and job applicants to hand over their Facebook passwords.
AT&T's been accused of cheating the government by letting fraudsters take advantage of a subsidized phone service intended for deaf people.
HTC's Beats Electronics unit is expected to be wrapping up a deal to buy music streaming service MOG.
Digg this - the man who created Digg is now working for Google.
Well, they must have thought, why not? Everybody else is suing left right and center, why shouldn't we?