Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito walked among tables named for Parisian streets at the Library of Congress Friday night.
Small wireless carriers see a new path to scoring users of Apple Inc.’s iPhone and other popular handsets: the legalization of unlocking mobile devices.
The Obama administration said consumers should be allowed to unlock smartphones and tablet computers without risking criminal penalties, siding with critics of a ruling from the U.S. Library of Congress.
Barnes & Noble Inc., the biggest U.S. bookstore chain, lost its bid for a federal judge to dismiss some claims it infringed Alcatel-Lucent patents related to Internet commerce.
Bayer AG plans to appeal a ruling by an Indian regulatory board that allows generic-drug maker Natco Pharma Ltd. to make a low-priced copy of Bayer’s patented Nexavar cancer medicine.
Ruth Madoff sports big round eyeglasses and an air of reproach. The wife of Bernie Ebbers looks frightened.
Pandora Media Inc., the Internet radio service, rose as much as 4.2 percent after Apple Inc. delayed plans to start a competing music service.
Starting today, U.S. consumers won’t be allowed to unlock new mobile phones purchased from wireless providers, under a change in U.S. rules backed by carriers led by Verizon Wireless and AT&T Inc.
Owners of Apple Inc. ’s iPhone can unlock the device to use applications not authorized by the company, the U.S. Library of Congress said.
Pandora Media Inc., the Internet radio service, is capping free mobile listening at 40 hours a month in the absence of sufficient advertising sales to pay for rising music costs.