Apple is appealing a verdict that it conspired to fix ebook prices. The company isn’t required to file the full appeal until early 2014, but here are some of the arguments to expect. Simon & Schuster, one of the settling publishers in the case, is appealing the injunction as well.
A federal judge said Tuesday that the DOJ can’t regulate the way Apple does business in the App Store.
On Wednesday, a federal judge found Apple guilty in the ebook pricing case. Readers aren’t likely to see much change in ebook prices, but Apple could be forced to change the way it does business.
Here are the funniest and/or most important slides from Apple and the federal government’s closing arguments in the ebook pricing case.
In its summation in the ebook pricing case Thursday afternoon, the DOJ accused Apple of “fairly brazen” price fixing. Now it’s time to wait for Judge Cote’s verdict, which could take weeks or months.
Apple provided its closing argument in the ebook case Thursday morning, with the government set to follow in the afternoon. Lead Apple attorney Orin Snyder argued that a ruling against Apple would create a “chilling” precedent.
Today is the grand finale of a big price-fixing clash between Apple and the Justice Department. On the eve of closing arguments, Apple’s rivals have filed to cover sales figures while the judge suggested she has shifted her view of the case.
On Thursday, the Apple ebook trial brought testimony from Amazon and Google executives, and some tough and often funny questioning from Apple’s attorneys.
The Department of Justice’s trial against Apple kicked off in New York Monday. The DOJ alleges that Apple conspired with publishers to set ebook prices, while Apple argues that there was no conspiracy and that Apple was operating the way it normally does with content providers.
A New York court issued a major ruling that limits the amount of content an internet scraping service can take without paying for it. Here’s a plain English explanation.