Don't-Miss Legal Stories
Apptricity will get $50 million from the Army. The company said its software was used in relief efforts in Haiti and in the Middle East
The Dutch Protection Authority says Google spins an invisible web of our personal data without user consent.
Hanginout started the lawsuit while its trademark application is still pending.
DSS Technology alleges that Apple infringed on two patents covering the use of wireless peripheral devices that DSS recently acquired.
The company was charged by Micromax with demanding high royalty rates for its patents.
A legal war between EMC and flash startup Pure Storage has escalated to charges of patent infringement and illegally obtaining a storage array to mine it for intellectual property.
The WikiLeaks founder will apparently not face charges for publishing material from a former US Army intelligence analyst.
The judge also said that shareholders suing HP must limit claims to statements made after May 23, 2012.
Wikimedia has to delete passages in Wikipedia articles if they turn out to be false, the court said.
The digital rights group asks an appeals court to force the release of a surveillance legal opinion.
Samsung wanted the court to stay a damages retrial pending reexamination of an Apple patent, but a judge said no.
The cyber-gang running the CryptoLocker extortion racket is splitting its ransomware take with criminal botnet owners, says Symantec, which is monitoring this underworld activity online.
The company's new technology should make it impossible for an organization to eavesdrop on encrypted traffic today and decrypt it at some point in the future, it said Friday.
SAP has been slapped with a lawsuit by California's state controller over a payroll software implementation the office says cost taxpayers a vast sum of money, but has never worked correctly.
Five human rights groups urged the United Nations (UN) General Assembly to adopt a new resolution against indiscriminate mass surveillance.