Toyota Motor Corp. and lawyers suing the company were given more time to win final approval of a $1.1 billion settlement of claims that recalls related to unintended acceleration hurt the value of U.S. customers’ vehicles.
Mattel Inc. doesn’t own the sketches or the idea for Bratz dolls made by MGA Entertainment Inc. and the rival toymaker didn’t steal the idea for the dolls from Mattel, a federal jury ruled in the copyright lawsuit.
A former Sequenom Inc. patent agent and his brother were sentenced to three years of probation after they pleaded guilty to conspiring to trade stock options in the biotechnology company’s shares using inside information.
When he was 18, before he was awarded a neurosciences research grant from the National Institutes of Health or was accused of killing a dozen people in a Colorado movie theater, James Holmes began studying the workings of biology and psychology.
Lawyers suing Toyota Motor Corp. and those for the automaker were told by a federal judge to quickly resolve an evidence dispute so the first cases over unintended sudden acceleration of its vehicles can go to trial in the first three months of 2013.