NBN Co today lodged an appeal against the July decision by the NSW Supreme Court that saw Telstra receiving an extra AU$200 million from the national broadband company.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 294
US law can apply anywhere in the world, so long as a technology company has control over foreign data, a court rules.
Telstra today won a legal battle against NBN Co in the NSW Supreme Court, with the national broadband company set to pay the telco an extra AU$200 million unless it successfully appeals the ruling.
Lower court in China rules against Apple and says a Chinese company has the patent over a similar intelligent assistant.
[UPDATED] A US court has ordered a major dynamic DNS company, abused to distribute malware, to turn domain control over to Microsoft.
Telecommunications company TPG has been handed a AU$400,000 fine by the Federal Court for failing to connect 193 calls to the Triple Zero emergency call service.
The Australian Federal Court has ordered the company to put the issue of moving its shares and operations to the UK to the vote of its shareholders and option holders.
The Federal Court has fined Excite Mobile AU$455,000 and banned two of its executives from managing companies for up to three years after the company was found to have misled customers and pretended to be debt collectors.
An American company that specialized in highly encrypted email suspended operations today. The abrupt shutdown of Lavabit, a small Texas-based company, is suspected to be related to a court order related to its best-known customer, NSA leaker Edward Snowden.
Kodak is seeking court approval in an offering to give creditors large equity stakes in the company once it emerges from bankruptcy protection.
ZTE has lost the first round in a patent battle against fellow Chinese telecoms company Huawei in a German court. ZTE plans, of course, to appeal the decision and is telling customers not to worry.
Samsung has dropped its bid to have Apple products that relate to its ongoing court cases against the company withdrawn from sale in Europe.
Russian company, who owns part of Sistema Shyam Teleservices, is requesting India's court to reinstate its cancelled 2G licenses by Dec. 24 or face legal action worth "billions of dollars in damages".
The two U.S. IT vendors are bringing an unnamed Chinese company to court in Foshan, Guangdong, for software piracy and demanding 8 million RMB (US$1.2 million) in damages.
The company has removed a court-baiting statement about Samsung copying the iPad from its website, after the court told it to. However, it is yet to put up the correct statement that the court wants.
Technology giant Oracle will continue to build software for Intel's heavy-duty Itanium chip after HP won a court case forcing the company to adhere to its prior agreements.
After its patent victory over Samsung in a U.S. court, Cupertino followed that up by filing a court request to ban the sale of eight phones made by the Korean company in the country, including its Galaxy S II and Galaxy S II 4G.
[UPDATED] The court in Seoul rules that Apple had "infringed" two of Samsung's patents and will pay US$17,649 for each breach, while the Korean company violated one of Apple's and will pay US$22,000.
The company is pushing back against a New York court order to hand over user information and tweets by an Occupy Wall Street protester, in a case seen as a test of privacy and free speech
A decision in the Court of Justice of the European Union allowing the resale of software licences caused strong reactions in Germany. Oracle's lawyer said the company will fight on
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)