Nokia Sues Apple Again Over Patents
Mere days after being handed a loss by the U.S. International Trade Commission in a patent lawsuit against Apple, Nokia today filed a brand new lawsuit against the Cupertino-based maker of the iPhone with the ITC. Nokia alleges that Apple violates seven of its patents in nearly every product that Apple makes. "Our latest ITC filing means we now have 46 Nokia patents in suit against Apple, many filed more than 10 years before Apple made its first iPhone," Paul Melin, Nokia's vice president, intellectual property, said in a statement. The new patent complaint centers on multi-tasking, data synchronization, GPS and positioning, call quality and Bluetooth accessory use. Apple has yet to respond to the new complaint. It is being sued by a number of technology companies for patent infringement and has counter-sued many of them.
ITC to Investigate Nokia's Patent Complaints Against Apple
The U.S. International Trade Commission today said it will investigate claims made by Nokia that Apple's smartphones and tablets violate its patented technology.
Nokia, Apple File Dueling Patent Lawsuits
Nokia and Apple have this week filed patent-related lawsuits against one another in various jurisdictions. Nokia's claims, filed in Germany and the U.S., say that Apple is using Nokia's patented technology without permission.
Qualcomm Says iPhone Violating 16 More Patents
Qualcomm this week filed yet more lawsuits against Apple over alleged patent infringement. Three new lawsuits say Apple's iPhones violate some 16 additional Qualcomm patents.
Immersion Files Patent Complaint Against Apple
The U.S. International Trade Commission today said it plans to investigate allegations made by Immersion that Apple and AT&T are violating its patents.
Apple Sues Qualcomm In China
Apple has filed a fresh lawsuit against Qualcomm, this time in China where it alleges Qualcomm abused its market position to score higher patent-licensing fees. Apple also said Qualcomm failed to honor its promise to license standard essential patents at fair rates, reports Reuters.
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And please don't give me this crap they were first, they weren't. It was Motorola.