The company says Oracle has broken a contract with HP by cancelling support for its software on Intel's Itanium microprocessor, and it wants the court to force Oracle to change policy
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Chip giant Intel has settled an antitrust lawsuit filed against it by the Federal Trade Commission.
Chipmaker responds to suit filed by the U.S. Federal Trade Commission, which alleges Intel carried out "unfair" competitive practices in GPU market.
The chipmaker has responded to a suit filed by the FTC, which alleges that Intel carried out 'unfair' competitive practices in the GPU market
The US Federal Trade Commission argues the chipmaker deprived consumers of choice and stifled competition in the market
Google's real-time search, the FTC's lawsuit against Intel and Microsoft's EU antitrist probe top today's headlines.
Intel is being sued in the United States for breaking federal and New York state antitrust laws.The New York attorney general, Andrew Cuomo, announced on Wednesday that he had filed the suit, charging that "Intel violated state and federal anti-monopoly laws by engaging in a worldwide, systematic campaign of illegal conduct — revealed in e-mails — in order to maintain its monopoly power and prices in the market for microprocessors".
Look for lawsuits filed in Europe from AMD and others now that the EU has found Intel was very, very bad.
If, say, Intel was unable to come with critical emails to meet the discovery demands of a lawsuit brought by, say, AMD, for the reason that some executives sent emails about company business over Hotmail or Yahoo instead of Intel's mail servers ... wouldn't you find that suspicious?
Complaint alleges that Dell failed to make required disclosures to the SEC and investors about the rebates.
AmberWave, a developer of strained silicon technology, claims that the chipmaker infringes on two of its patents.
Among the many things that Intel spokesperson Barbara Grimes must do on a semi-annual basis, one of them is to spank yours truly for saying anything remotely derogatory about that company's Centrino brand. As I did last week, I routinely drag my opinion of the Centrino brand out of the closet when I think it's relevant to current events (as I felt it was to AMD's lawsuit against Intel).
commentary Top antitrust lawyers in the United States can now splash out on that new Ferrari they've always wanted. The tech industry is at it again, with the hardware half of the so-called Wintel alliance now in the dock in a case brought by bitter rival Advanced Micro Devices (AMD).
AMD has filed a lawsuit against Intel in the American courts accusing the chipmaker of forcing major customers to accept exclusive deals and withholding rebates and marketing subsidies to punish those customers who, it says, buy more AMD processors than agreed with Intel.
Just when memory makers thought it was safe to go back into the water, Rambus files another lawsuit.
All Computers, a Toronto-based maker of computer parts, is seeking $500 million and an injunction against Intel, in a lawsuit filed Thursday.
Intel announced overnight in the US it would pay Intergraph US$225 million to settle a patent infringement lawsuit over its Itanium chips. The agreement brings to a close all outstanding patent infringement litigation between the two parties, which has cost Intel a total of US$675 million in settlement payments.
The companies' third patent infringement lawsuit comes to an end--and reveals an unusual indemnification agreement between Intel and Dell.
It's fairly likely that Intel won't have to face a lawsuit over its anticipated plans to create chips that can run 32- and 64-bit software, like those from rival AMD.
Intel plans to strike antipiracy technology from future versions of TurboTax that had sparked a rash of consumer complaints and a lawsuit earlier this year.
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