Proview—the former owners of the iPad trademark in China—is suing Apple in California for "fraud by intentional misrepresentation, fraud by concealment, fraudulent inducement, and unfair competition." Are they right? This is how Apple tricked them. You be the judge:
Today, a Shanghai court ruled that Apple can continue selling its iPads in the metropolis. The ruling rejected a Preview Shenzhen's sales injunction request that was filed over an iPad trademark dispute.
After losing a trade mark lawsuit last year against a Chinese company, Apple may have to pay a fine and stop selling and marketing the iPad in China. An ironic outcome in the Counterfeit Republic of China, if it finally goes through.
A Taiwanese monitor manufacturer is threatening to sue Apple for $1.5 billion for the "iPad" name, claiming they registered "I-Pad" in 2000 for a tablet which failed to launch. Fujitsu tried (and failed), but Proview wants a stab too.
Several all-in-one desktop PCs seem to have taken design inspiration from the iMac recently, but Proview's upcoming VD1-26W has the added feature of a pen-sensitive screen for freehand writing, drawing and, presumably, mousing. It's no HP Touchsmart, but is pretty slimline, with connections and ports pushed into a…
This little cutie-patootie TV made its debut at Computex. It is being labeled a "bathroom TV" but the only real bathroom aspect of the TV is its waterproof casing. So it could really be used anywhere where water splashing is an issue—by a hot tub, for example. This TV features a 1024x768 resolution, 400:1 contrast…