Epic Games isn't the only company suing Apple over the terms of doing business on the App Store as Apple now faces a potentially costly class-action lawsuit over the App Store fees.
Earlier this week, we reported on Apple's filing of its own expert testimony in its legal battle with Epic Games. And now it's Epic's turn to weigh in.
With so much of the content we watch being from digital platforms, it can be sometimes easy to forget that that content might not always be available to us. And not just because we don't have it installed or because we don't have an internet connection. But rights holders and regional rules might block content -- even after we buy it, making it impossible to watch.
A mobile app developer is taking Apple to court over the power it wields over the App Store, alleging the company is pocketing a lot of money at the expense of small developers.
Facebook, a privacy-last company, is reportedly preparing to sue Apple, a privacy-first company, over the App Tracking Transparency feature that's coming in the spring.
Altroconsumo is an Italian consumer association focused on consumer's rights, and it's not happy with Apple. The organization has filed a lawsuit in Italy over what it's describing as "planned obsolescence".
An appellate court has sentenced Samsung's billionaire executive Lee Jae-yong to jail time on bribery charges, leaving a signifcant leadership vacuum at the top of the vast conglomerate.
Apple is facing yet another antitrust claim against it. This time around, though, it's from one of the company's oldest "competitors".
Class-action lawsuits against Apple aren't uncommon. The company has faced quite a few over the years, especially related to its hardware. And now it's facing yet another related to some MacBook Pro models.
Google is being sued for tracking users of its Chrome browser even when they have been surfing the web in a private-browsing mode, called Incognito.
A lawsuit filed in California back in 2017 related to the video calling feature FaceTime has reportedly been settled for millions of dollars.