Patent wars, regulation and legislation increasingly matter to the tech sector.
Articles about Legal
WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, holed up in London for the past two years, has confirmed he will leave the sanctuary of the Ecuadorian Embassy "soon."
A new tech trial drama on the way? A new federal court turn-of-events could pave the way.
The FCC didn't provide an estimate as to how many lives have been saved by the extra resource, but the agency did highlight the potential and benefits for consumers who are deaf, hard of hearing, or speech disabled.
Chinese regulator visits Accenture's Dalian office to access Microsoft-related documents as part of an ongoing anti-monolopy investigation on the software vendor. The NYSE-listed consulting firm insists it's "not part of the antitrust probe".
Microsoft's wrestling match with Samsung may just be a contract fight, or it could be the beginning of a war over the validity of Microsoft's Android patents.
TechRepublic's Instant Messaging Policy covers the use of instant messaging software and services by employees. It can help you establish both guidelines for proper use of instant messaging and...
An Austrian Facebook user is spearheading a privacy class action on behalf of another 17,000 users around the world.
In a totally unexpected move, Apple and Samsung, who've fought patent wars around the globe, agreed to drop all their cases outside of the US.
Target's security breach almost pales in comparison to what might be the largest swath of stolen Internet credentials ever.
The US federal agency determined LinkedIn violated overtime and record-keeping provisions of the Fair Labor Standards Act in four states.
Microsoft has filed a contract dispute suit against Samsung over Android patent-licensing royalties.
Well that's certainly a phrase one US judge can nail on the casket of her career.
In 3D printing, guns aren't the only tricky issues cropping up. The same types of legal and intellectual property issues that have haunted music and movies are about to get a lot broader.
The House of Lords has approved a long overdue copyright 'exception', making it legal to copy content for personal use.
The internet's regulatory authority says country-specific web domains cannot be seized in court proceedings as it sought to quash an effort to recover assets in terrorism-related lawsuits.