Patent wars, regulation and legislation increasingly matter to the tech sector.
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The US Federal Trade Commission is preparing to investigate Google over anti-competitive practices regarding its online advertising business, according to Bloomberg.
The U.S. International Trade commission said Microsoft is free to continue to import Xboxes, after clearing the company of Google's patent violation claims.
Former McAfee Threat Research vice-president Dmitri Alperovitch has called for greater powers for private companies, saying that they should be allowed to make citizens' arrests and limited retaliatory action against hackers.
The Microsoft-Google feud continues, with Microsoft meeting some -- but not all -- of Google's terms-of-service demands around the Microsoft's recently developed YouTube app.
Apple is under scrutiny in the U.S., and Google is facing the same treatment in the United Kingdom over tax avoidance.
I had many questions about Bitcoin (BTC) and how it works. Some of them got answered.
Phaneesh Murthy defends himself in a media conference call, labeling the accusations from his subordinate "an easy way to collect money", but admits he did not disclose his inter-office relationship at the first opportunity.
CEO Phaneesh Murthy has been fired for not disclosing a relationship with his subordinate. But iGate has not blamed him for sexual harassment, a similar charge he faced at former employer Infosys over a decade ago.
Losses widen for the firm amid a US$83 million legal action from its creditors and fraud allegations by India's stock market regulator.
Tech firms haven't had it easy in India. Vodafone, Google and Samsung have faced India's ire, and now Infosys is added to the list.
A collection of notable new sex and technology news items. Covers innovation, legal issues, IP, privacy, controversies, business and more.
The official "in-force" date for the country's Personal Data Protection Act has been set for July 2, 2014, and organizations shouldn't underestimate the time and effort needed to ensure compliance.
To curb the abuse of a controversial digital law, the Indian Supreme Court said that only high-ranking police officers can approve the arrest of citizens who publish "objectionable" online comments, including Facebook posts or "likes".
The Fair Trade Commission has held on-site inspections and collected documents from the headquarters of the operator of popular portal, Naver, to investigate accusations of unfair business practices.
The Australian Securities and Investment Commission censored a website it alleges was part of a scam — plus 1,200 others as collateral damage. An apology is nowhere near enough.