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On today's Pocketnow Daily, we talk about the possible price of the Samsung Galaxy Note 10, Facebook's fine for the Cambridge Analytica issue and more
On today's Pocketnow Daily, we talk about the confirmation of a Samsung Galaxy Note 10 5G variant thanks to Verizon's CEO, new AirPods 3, and more.
As part of antitrust mitigation measures it's obligated to fulfill, Qulacomm has to renegotiate a bunch of patent licensing deals. It hasn't happened.
The FTC has been determining if Facebook broke its promises to beef up privacy protections for its users in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal.
The state says that the broadband provider had failed to expand its network quickly enough as it was agreed upon for the Charter-Time Warner Cable merger.
Google has been fined more than €4 billion for tying up Android with its search and web services. We've updated this story with a statement from Google.
ZTE's devastating US ban has technically not been lifted yet, but with a new chairman and board of directors, the Chinese company is getting closer.
It still needs to forward $400 million to an escrow account so that it can come out of the imports ban it is still currently under.
It was a nominal fine for the chaebol over allegations of price fixing through pressuring its resellers in the federation.
Chinese tech giant ZTE is not out of the woods yet, looking at a serious vacuum power caused by mandatory executive reforms and partner skepticism.
Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross has officially announced an end to ZTE's US ban, with the Chinese company required to cough up a whopping $1.4 billion.
It was not only failing to connect calls to the Wisconsin farmland, but inserting fake ring tones to make callers think they're getting connected.
The network and a cell deployment contractor have settled with the FCC for failing to conduct proper site reviews and consult land overseers.
Apple is accused of making carriers pay for its standardized marketing materials, leaving the networks to buy airtime and fit local stores with displays.
Qualcomm will need to pay over $1.2 billion after the European Commission ruled the semiconductor giant's exclusive LTE modem supply deal for iPhones and iPads broke antitrust rules.
Echoes of the same anticompetitive behavior over CDMA and LTE patents have come out of Korean and US governments as well as Apple.
Samsung, Nokia and Qualcomm have been trying for years to squeeze money out of Apple in patent lawsuits, with a university ultimately hitting the jackpot.
Icera, which was picked up by NVIDIA in 2011, was shut down in 2015. The European Commission believes Qualcomm used unfair market pressure.
Google has been hit with a record €2.4 billion EU fine for anti-competitive practices researched and documented for nearly a decade.