A Tokyo court on Friday dismissed Apple Inc.’s claim that Samsung had infringed on its patent—the latest ruling in the global legal battle over smartphones that pits the two technology titans against each other.
A U.S. jury’s $1 billion verdict against Samsung for what rival Apple claimed was the illegal copying of its iPhone and iPad designs signals a turning point for the South Korean electronics giant.
Apple Inc. on Monday gave a federal judge a list of eight Samsung Electronics Co. products it wants pulled from shelves and banned from the U.S. market, including popular Galaxy model smartphones.
Apple’s $1 billion court win against Samsung is translating into a much bigger jump in its market value. Apple shares were up $11.98, or 1.8 percent, at $675.26 in morning trading Monday.
After a year of scorched-earth litigation, a jury decided Friday that Samsung ripped off the innovative technology used by Cupertino-based Apple to create its revolutionary iPhone and iPad.
Apple is demanding Samsung pay it $2.5 billion for allegedly stealing the design technology of the iPad and iPhone to create illegal knockoffs. Samsung counters that Apple stole its technology and is demanding $399 million.
After three weeks of listening to technology experts, patent professionals and company executives debate the complicated legal claims of Apple Corp. and Samsung Electronics Co., a jury of nine men and women are set to decide one of the biggest technology disputes in history.
A judge has denied Apple Inc.’s demands for an immediate victory in a multibillion patent trial as punishment for Samsung Electronics Inc.’s decision to issue a contentious press release on the first day of testimony.
An attorney for Apple told a jury Tuesday that bitter rival Samsung faced two options to compete in the booming cellphone market after Steve Jobs introduced the iPhone to critical acclaim in 2007: Innovate or copy.
Two tech titans were squaring off in federal court Monday in a closely watched trial over control of the U.S. smart phone and computer tablet markets.