After further review from the ITC, Samsung has now won a U.S. import ban on the AT&T version of the iPhone 4 and older 3G iPads.
In an attempt to stave off further lawsuits, Samsung has invested $25 million in Intellectual Keystone Technology, a new U.S.-based company dedicated to purchasing and trading patents.
Nokia is seeking a complete US import ban on the HTC One, claiming that HTC has infringed on six more of its patented technologies, bring the total number up to 50 infringements.
In November, a bench trial officially began, further reviewing Motorola’s claims, and assessing the validity of its licensing fees. Now, a judge has ruled that Motorola’s patents are worth significantly less than the total $4 billion in licensing fees.
Google has been dealt another blow after the ITC threw out the final patent in a Motorola Mobility case against Apple.
The Apple vs Samsung patent clash has been making the headlines the most in the past year or so, but that’s not the only seemingly endless legal dispute starring some of the big tech companies of today.
Apple’s famous “slide-to-unlock” patent has been invalidated by a German court.
In a show of good faith towards the open source community, Google has pledged not to sue “unless first attacked” regarding ten of its patents.
Microsoft and Google have been battling it out in court and the latest patent infringement lawsuit has judge David P. Shaw ruling in Microsoft’s favor.
LG has accused Samsung of infringing on patents based on the eye-tracking technology featured on the flagship devices of both companies, the Samsung Galaxy S4 and the LG Optimus G Pro.