The jury awarded Apple $290 million in damages yesterday. This all goes back to the case where Apple was awarded $1.05 billion, which US District Judge Lucy Koh later reduced by $410.5 million
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Judge vacates $450 million in damages from Apple vs. Samsung, orders new trial to re-determine amount
Judge Lucy Kho, the federal judge which presided over Apple vs. Samsung , has today vacated a little more than $450,514,650 from the over $1 billion judgement awarded to Apple at the end of that trial.
Apple's been denied an injunction against Samsung, Samsung's been denied a new trial against Apple, and Europe is being denied more FRAND-based patent nonsense. Want to know more?
It seems like only yesterday we reported that Samsung was going after iPhone 5 in their latest round of patent infringement suits. Perhaps that is because it was yesterday
Vel Hogan, the jury foreman in the U.S. Apple vs Samsung patent case, spoke to Emily Chang on Bloomberg Television following the $1 billion dollar verdict in Apple's favor. Hogan says that while for some on the jury it was boring, for him it was exciting, He admits to some confusing on the part of some jurors, but said they came up with a process that resolved what they agreed on quickly, then came back to disputed areas later.
Up until today Google has been rather silent regarding the Apple vs Samsung lawsuit that many are calling AppSung.
Manuel Ilagan, one of the jurors in the landmark U.S.
Google’s near the home stretch and the Google vs Oracle lawsuit has finally reached an end, and a verdict. Today in San Francisco the Jury has officially cleared Google in the lawsuit. Claiming they did not infringe on Oracles patents and thus the trial is over
It looks like the Oracle vs Google lawsuits might finally be coming to and end here shortly, or have at least reach some sort of verdict. After reports yesterday that the jury was struggling to agree on a verdict new reports today are claiming they’ve finally come to terms on all arguments but one. Read on below for further details as they become available right from the courtroom