Of course, it’s no secret that the two mega corporations have been at each other’s backs for what seems like an eternity now.
Apple issued a new build of OS X 10.10.3 to both its registered developers, and those currently signed up to its Public OS X Beta Program – late Monday.
The 8-person jury overseeing the iTunes DRM suit have spoken, tonight, unanimously finding Apple not guilty of manipulating iTunes DRM to bolster the iPod’s market presence between the years of 2007 and 2009.
A number of major news networks have filed a motion with the U.S Courts, this week, as they try to obtain the right to broadcast a deposition video featuring the late Steve Jobs – to the public.
In testimony given as part of the ongoing iTunes antitrust lawsuit, through which Apple is now defending itself over its alleged actions involving the ‘anti-competitive’ behaviour it showed, in relation to the treatment of a user’s music library – back in the heyday of the all-reigning iPod, Apple has seemingly admitted to the deletion of songs from iPods that it found had not been purchased through iTunes.
Apple has rolled out its “negotiator extraordinaire,” Eddy Cue, to publicly clarify the company’s stance in the ongoing class-action eBooks lawsuit, that accused the firm of (allegedly) conspiring to fix the pricing of digital books sold via the iBooks Store.
Twitter is suing the U.S government.
The revelation was highlighted in a new post published to the Official Twitter Blog, on Tuesday, during which the company noted that it was being “restricted” from speaking about the number of National Security – and FISA – requests, it receives on a regular basis – publicly.
On Friday, Austrian activist and lawyer – Max Schrems – filed for a class-action lawsuit against none other than Facebook.
The lawsuit accuses the global social network of (allegedly) colluding with the United States’ National Security Agency, to purposely and effectively ‘violate users’ privacy’ through the previously exposed ‘P.R.I.S.M’ data collection program.