Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Wednesday, August 6, including the partial truce called by Apple and Samsung in the patent wars, T-Mobile US considers Iliad's offer "dead-on-arrival", Timex enters smartwatch market, Re/code predicts iPhone 6 release on Sept. 6 and DOT's opinion on cellphone use in planes.
Apple's $119 million jury verdict against Samsung in a smartphone patent lawsuit might be a moral victory for Cupertino, but it won't make a dent in Samsung's success in the marketplace.
Last week saw a number of major developments in the ongoing patent wars among the major smartphone players.
Check out the hottest mobile IT stories for Thursday, Jan. 9, including the launch of a mediation process between Apple and Samsung, iris scanners as the next security feature for Samsung phones, the best tablets for mobile workers, Azzurri's new mobile enterprise unit and the unveiling of wireless chargers for Apple products at CES.
Boston University wants a court to block sales of Apple's iPhone 5, iPad, and MacBook Air because it alleges that Apple infringed a patent held by one of its professors, the Boston Herald is reporting.
Apple has failed in its attempt to get the Samsung Galaxy S4 smartphone added to a second patent lawsuit filed by Apple against Samsung covering newer smartphone models, Bloomberg is reporting.
Great. Everyone can take their toys and go home now--except for the smartphone and tablet users who have lost out on billions of dollars in innovation, which went instead to pay patent attorneys and court costs.
Apple is arguing that Android "provides much of the accused functionality" in the Samsung smartphones involved in its most recent patent infringement lawsuit, filed last year in a United States district court in northern California.
They're at it again. Mobile handset operators are slogging it out in the courtroom, instead of competing in the marketplace.
A Unites States district court judge in Florida charged Apple and Google's Motorola Mobility with abusing the legal process by using patent litigation as a "business strategy," according to a court order issued this week.