Say no to sag, the bit-tech way.
Rick gets his hands dirty with Skydance's VR zombie game.
Is this charming puzzle game safe to cross, or is it jaywalking toward disaster?
An angry Nvidia shareholder has filed a class action suit against the company. The plaintiffs allege that it covered up the issues for 8 months.
Telephone scammers have started to copy the tactics of law firm Davenport Lyons, accusing people of copyright infringement and demanding payment under threat of court action.
Nintendo has joined with 54 other companies to launch a mass lawsuit against the makers of the R4 device for the DS.
The final blow in the Gigabyte versus Asus debaclé has landed, with Gigabyte agreeing to publish a full apology in Taiwanese newspapers for its indelicate comments about Asus.
Motherboard manufacturer Asus has launched the latest salvo in its ongoing spat with rival Gigabyte, suing the company for defamation regarding an anti-Asus propaganda presentation.
Seagate has filed suit against rival storage manufacturer STEC, claiming violation of patents it owns on the creation of solid-state devices.
Internal Microsoft emails have revealed that the software giant lowered the Vista Capable requirements after caving in to pressure from Intel.
The federal judge at the centre of the "Windows Vista Capable" case has given the suit a class action status.
Now that the Hot Coffee lawsuit has come to a close, American gamers can scrabble to get a share of the pay-out as long as they have the evidence to back themselves up.
It's lawsuit time again and this time Nintendo and Sony are being sued by a company which claims the patent to the controller software.
The State of Texas has just filed a lawsuit against Future US, the operator of GamesRadar, over data-handling and child privacy laws.
In an effort to end the prolonged lawsuits over the GTA Hot Coffee mods, Take-Two has proposed a settlement to the case with a pay-out of $2.75 Million.
A Canadian-based IP firm called Wi-LAN has sued 22 companies, including manufacturers and retailers, for patent infringement.
The Seagate lawsuit about advertised space vs. actual space is over and customers are offered two choices: cash or free software.
The recording industry has received another notch in its belt in the fight against file sharers - the jury has awarded damages to the record companies.
Over 26,000 people have been sued by the RIAA. The vast majority have settled but Jammie Thomas is setting a precedent and taking it to a trial.
The weirdest lawsuit has been circling the net recently - A Pennsylvania man has filed a handwritten lawsuit against Google for £2.5 bn.
The SFLC has filed a copyright infringement lawsuit against Monsoon Multimedia for not giving access to the source code of the software to all customers.
It seems that we can't go a single week without a lawsuit in the technology world and this week is no exception. The musician Prince is now suing... the Internet!
Yahoo! has asked the federal court in San Francisco to dismiss a lawsuit filed against it on behalf of jailed Chinese users.
Four and a half years into the making, Novell wins copyrights lawsuit over the Unix operating system.
Microsoft has been sued by porn company Perfect 10 over thumbnails made by MSN's image search.
The FA Premier League yesterday announced that eight more parties had joined the class action suit against YouTube.
February 17 2020 | 09:00
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