The latest leg in the long running, never ending and exceedingly tiresome legal battle between Apple and Samsung sees the Cupertino firm once again seeking an injunction against the Korean firm's Galaxy Tab slate.
There's definitely a perverse pleasure in seeing expensive, pristine gadgets being blown up, shot at, and generally defaced for no reason other than pure entertainment.
If you actually took the time to research into the various lawsuits that are filed against companies in the mobile and technology industry, I think you might actually be surprised at the frequent they crop up, and the big names involved. Companies which on the face of things seem to have a mutually beneficial working relationship, have probably at some point been involved in a bitter legal dispute for one reason or another.
Yesterday we covered how the lawsuits between Apple and Samsung may have fueled sales for the new Galaxy Tab in Australia. Now, it looks like Samsung is putting money where their mouth is and making it a marketing campaign.
The Samsung-Apple lawsuit in Australia has finally come to an end, folks, and it’s a pretty bittersweet ending, to be sure. Details after the jump!
Samsung and Apple’s international court drama continues to heat up, folks. After having sales ban for their Galaxy Tab 10.1 extended by a week, good news has come up for the Korean company in the form of a US court denying Apple of a preliminary ban on sales of Samsung products.
According to a report published today, Samsung has offered Apple a deal which, if accepted, would allow the Korean company to launch its Galaxy Tab 10.1 tablet in Australia.
Big, big news, folks! A court up in the Netherlands has ruled that Samsung Mobile’s Galaxy S and Galaxy S II smartphone infringe upon at least three of Apple’s patents; sales and marketing of the Galaxy S II phone have been ordered to be shut down in over 30 European countries!
Apple has filed a patent infringement lawsuit against Samsung for the Galaxy line of products. Apple claims that Samsung has infringed on their rights with the Galaxy S phones and Tab by violating various patents which were assigned to Apple by US PTO.