Prompted by Acer Inc. in its patent war with Hewlett-Packard Co., the U.S. International Trade Commission will investigate certain computer, scanner and printer device drivers and semiconductor packages, the agency said Wednesday.
A federal judge has vacated his finding that Qualcomm Inc.'s infringement of Broadcom Corp. patents related to cell phone technology was willful, slashing Broadcom's award from $39.3 million to $19.6 million.
A federal appeals court has backed the U.S. International Trade Commission’s finding that Taiwan’s System General Corp. trampled Power Integrations Inc.’s patents for integrated circuits.
The U.S. International Trade Commission has reportedly ended its investigation relating to Nokia Corp.’s complaint seeking a ban on the importation of Qualcomm’s chipsets into the United States.
The U.S. International Trade Commission decided Tuesday that U.S. companies are not being harmed by the importation of low-cost glossy paper from Asia in a ruling that effectively blocks any duties being imposed on those imports.
A federal appeals court handed mushroom distributor Agro Dutch Industries Ltd. a victory on Tuesday, ruling that the Department of Commerce did not have the authority to conduct an absorption inquiry while reviewing the company’s anti-dumping order.
The United States International Trade Commission said on Friday that there is a reasonable possibility that American industry is being hurt by Chinese state subsidies for lightweight thermal paper and by dumping of the paper from China and Germany.
A bid by cellular giant Qualcomm Inc. to stay rival Nokia Corp.'s claims in the ongoing patent battle between the two companies has prompted Nokia to demand a stay of its own.
Qualcomm Inc. said Wednesday that a Dutch court had tossed a complaint filed against it by rival Nokia Corp. alleging that some of its European patents relating to cell phone chips were exhausted.
The Washington, D.C., office of Knobbe Martens Olson & Bear LLP opened its doors this week, stepping up the California intellectual property boutique's snowballing international and appellate practices.
Rival aircraft manufacturers Boeing Co. and Airbus continue to butt heads over government funding, and the feud may stretch another two years, according to a European Union official.
The International Trade Commission has stepped up an anti-dumping probe of U.S. imports of polyethylene terephthalate film from Brazil, China, Thailand and the United Arab Emirates, now that it has determined that cheap imports from the countries threaten American industry.
The European Union's top trade official continued to lambaste the U.S. de-facto ban on online gambling during a visit to the U.S. capital, saying it discriminated against European companies.
European Commission officials carried out unannounced raids on manufacturers of cathode ray tubes on Thursday, acting on suspicion that the companies are violating European competition laws.
Despite ongoing debate over the rights of patent holders, World Trade Organization member nations are slowly moving forward with a key world trade protocol that will allow developing countries to arrange for compulsory export licenses from pharmaceutical companies for drugs to treat diseases that pose public health emergencies, such as HIV/AIDS and malaria.
Automotive-parts manufacturer MacLean Fogg Co. has revved up its rivalry with Eaton Corp. by filing an infringement lawsuit over 14 engine part patents.
Acer Inc. has opened up another patent battlefront with Hewlett-Packard Co. by filing complaints in a Wisconsin federal court and with the U.S. International Trade Commission over personal computer, server and peripheral device technology.
A federal appeals court panel ruled Wednesday that the International Trade Commission erred in its claim construction of Osram GmbH's patents covering light-emitting diode products and that the patents were therefore infringed by Dominant Semiconductors.
Ending its patent crusade over lithium ion battery cathode technology, 3M Co. has settled its lawsuits with the remaining two defendants, CDW Corp. and Hitachi Koki USA Ltd.
The U.S. Supreme Court said Monday that it would not hear a case brought against the U.S. by a Japanese company over whether the U.S. Commerce Department is obligated to reverse a decision on anti-dumping duties in the face of a conflicting decision from the World Trade Organization.