Twitter thought they could wait out Trump's term in office. After putting the President on a 12-hour time-out earlier this week, the company has banned the President's account permanently.
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In a high-profile election-related lawsuit in a U.S. District Court, the plaintiffs' legal team filed a motion begging for an extension, blaming “numerous technical incompatibilities" between Google Docs and Microsoft Word. They made three rookie mistakes.
A long-simmering patent dispute involving Google and some of its key rivals could finally be over. Today's deal transfers the former Nortel patents to a syndicate of 30 members and comes on the heels of a settlement in a patent infringement lawsuit last month.
Apple's latest courtroom drama fizzled, with the company winning a verdict against Samsung that didn't even come close to paying its legal bills. Is it time for Apple to end its proxy war against Google's Android?
In 2011, Google announced its intention to abandon the popular H.264 video standard in favor of its own open-source codec, VP8. That inspired legal threats from H.264 patent holders. Today the two groups announced a settlement.
An ITC judge tossed out the key defense Barnes & Noble wanted to use in a patent suit by Microsoft. The full opinion lays out the existential threat Android faces from patent claims.
Over the years, I have read hundreds of license agreements, looking for little gotchas and clear descriptions of rights. But I have never, ever seen a legal document like the one Apple has attached to its new iBooks Author program.
Google's hot new social service has one useful but hard-to-find privacy feature that is disabled by default. How do I know? Simple: I looked at the Google+ profiles of top Google execs and engineers. Here's how you can have the same privacy settings they use.
Google wants to make its VP8 video codec a patent-free standard. The competition just threw down the first big challenge to that strategy. MPEG-LA, lhe group that manages the licensing of patents for the H.264 codec, is forming a patent pool for VP8. What does this mean?
More than two years ago, two rival divisions within Microsoft slugged it out over an innovative feature in IE8. The IE development team, representing Good Microsoft, had written an awesome privacy protection platform. The online advertising division, representing Bad Microsoft, objected. Guess who won?