What happens as the smartphone market reaches maturity? Prices are dropping, there’s less differentiation, and earning a premium profit depends on brand power.
Samsung has informed Judge Lucy Koh that the USPTO has deemed an Apple patent invalid.
I can’t imagine being an Apple employer and keeping a straight face while hiring a man named Sam Sung, but it turns out someone actually did.
Apple and Samsung agreed to drop all suits against each other, with the exception of current cases on trial in the US. The agreement suggests Apple and Samsung are engaged in negotiations that could soon bring a true peace between them.
Research conducted by IDC shows a decline in Samsung’s global smartphone shipments in Q2 2014, as emerging markets show a preference for lower-cost Chinese vendors.
In a new ad, Samsung pokes fun at the iPhone 6’s promise of a bigger display.
The eight-month old iPhone 5S significantly outpaced the Galaxy S5 in May 2014, the second full month of availability for Samsung’s flagship.
Time to reset that “134 days without a Samsung ad attacking Apple” counter. To its defense, Samsung is still trailing Apple in the United States, the market where the commercial will be aired, so, hey, at least they take on the big guy…
Reports are coming out stating that Samsung is likely to have disappointing earnings for the second quarter of 2014. The earnings are expected to decrease due to smaller-than-expected shipments of mobile devices due to increased competition from global rivals.
According to Korea Times, Apple and Samsung are coming close to a ceasefire and possible arrangement that could end their patent war. We’ve heard this more than once before, but could it finally be happening? Should the war even end?