Despite legal woes, Samsung will supply Apple with retina display screens for the new iPad range.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 36
Thanks to an embellished statement by Apple following a U.K. court order, the iPhone and iPad must now pay Samsung's legal fees as a result of its deliberate faux pas.
The state's dedicated prosecutors now wield iPads, loaded with the latest legal research tool, LexisNexis Red.
Debt-ridden Proview Technology, which earned US$60 million in iPad trademark settlement in China, was sued by its legal advisor over failure to pay attorney's fees in the case.
Proview Technology’s CEO and legal advisor suggest Tim Cook dugout from his own pocket to pay the US$60 million compensation in China's iPad trademark lawsuit--almost the same amount in dividends the Apple CEO had earlier turned down.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) is set to continue its legal action against Apple and its "4G" iPad, despite the fact that the company renamed the device in Australia.
If you thought Apple had yet to go off the deep end, think again. In a bid to protect itself from legal troubles in Australia, the iPad maker is trying to define '3G' speeds as '4G' speeds.
Following the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission's (ACCC's) iPad + 4G lawsuit against Apple this week, other countries have reportedly started eyeing legal challenges against the company in their own countries.
Apple has today agreed to display signs on its website and at in-store points of sale saying that the new iPad's 4G model won't provide 4G connectivity on Australian networks.
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission is to mount a legal challenge against Apple over its description of its new iPad as 4G capable
Last week, the Federal Court shaved Optus' $5.26 million fine for misleading ads down to $3.61 million — but were they really all that misleading?
Proview's lawyer said company preparing for negotiations, while legal battle with Cupertino in trademark dispute over iPad continues, report states.
HONG KONG -- A Chinese tech company claims it owns the Apple tablet's name in a legal battle that is disrupting iPad sales in China.
Apple may lose the trademark of the name "iPad" in China, after a Chinese patent court rejected its ownership of this trademark within China.
A Chinese court has ruled against Apple in an ongoing legal battle over the 'iPad' trademark, which could lead to Apple marketing the highly coveted product under a new name.
The news rang out around the world yesterday that the full bench of the Federal Court of Australia overturned the preliminary injunction levelled against Samsung and its Galaxy Tab 10.1, but what happened next and what does it mean? Will you see the Tab 10.1 any time soon?
The Federal Court of Australia has overturned the preliminary injunction against the Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1 in a stunning verdict read to the Federal Court this afternoon.
The freight train of patent litigation that is Apple vs. Samsung in the Australian Federal Court continues to barrel along with no signs of slowing down anytime soon. Is there a chance that we could settle this case quickly, like adults?
The clock is ticking for Apple, which has to pony up commercial agreements with Telstra, Optus and Vodafone at noon tomorrow, as requested by Samsung, or face handing over non-redacted copies of the documents.
Apple's legal team are looking to dredge up Samsung's dirty laundry in the Federal Court by exposing a settlement between the Korean gadget maker and its rival Ericsson.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 34 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 3 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 4 So you have an app idea and want to make a bajillion bucks
- 5 ZDNet Cloud TV: Impact of cloud on HR (highlights)