Quick take on Monday, 11/4 news including: Samsung and Nokia team up, how Baby Boomers handle online and device security, telework policies down under, ABI's prediction of small cells and a SpiderCloud launch.
A Texas judge has dismissed a motion that would have allowed Apple to intervene on behalf of iOS developers targeted in a lawsuit filed by patent holding company Lodsys, effectively crippling Apple's ability to defend the thriving iOS application ecosystem.
A handful of private equity firms and other potential bidders are circling embattled phone maker BlackBerry, but interest is tepid and some buyers are expressing interest in parts of its business rather than the whole company, Reuters reports.
While BYOD has helped improve productivity for workers and provided IT flexibility for companies, it has also raised a number of sticking issues around privacy, legal liability and intellectual property ownership. Here are some tips for companies to protect their IP through BYOD policies.
Take a look at your IT project portfolio. Do you see the seeds of dramatic future growth for your company? If not, time to rethink the work that's been prioritized.
Still reeling from the U.S. Trade Representative's veto of its iPhone, iPad ban, the U.S. International Trade Commissionis again considering a smartphone import ban, this time against Samsung.
The U.S. Trade Representative has vetoed a decision by the U.S. International Trade Commission that would have imposed an import ban on certain Apple iPhone and iPad models sold by AT&T for violating Samsung's patents.
Apple has suffered another setback at the United States Patent and Trademark Office.
The European Commission issued on Monday a preliminary ruling that Google's Motorola Mobility abused its mobile patent dominance when it tried to get an injunction against Apple's iPhone in Germany.
Apple has signed a $10 million deal with Japanese firm ACCESS to license patents originally created by personal digital assistant pioneer Palm, according to a report by AppleInsider