$1,049,343,540 Samsung has to pay Apple..Assange case… A cyberculture roundup…

Samsung ordered to pay $1,049,343,540 in Apple patent lawsuit defeat

from The Next Web by Drew Olanoff


Apple wins software and design patent judgements against most Samsung devices in trial over iPhone and iPad

from The Next Web by Matthew Panzarino


Apple scores huge win over Samsung in patent case

from Hurriyet Daily News
Apple won more than $1 billion in a massive US court victory over Samsung on yesterday.

Apple CEO Tim Cook: Samsung?s copying went ?far deeper? than we knew

from The Next Web by Josh Ong

The Apple vs Samsung Verdict ? Here?s what it means for you

from The Next Web by Brad McCarty


Apple?s Big Win: The Best Thing to Ever Happen to Windows Phone

from Mashable! by Peter Pachal

What the Apple v. Samsung Verdict Means for the Rest of Us

from Wired Top Stories by Christina Bonnington
The jury in the landmark intellectual property case Apple v. Samsung ruled overwhelmingly in favor of Apple, awarding it approximately $1.05 billion in damages Friday afternoon. Although an impressive stat in itself, it’s the implications in the jury’s vastly Apple-favorable design and utility patent rulings that could have serious effects on the mobile industry and for consumers.


VIDEO: Assange ‘to emerge from embassy’

from BBC News | Europe | World Edition
Julian Assange is expected to make a public statement today on the diplomatic row that has engulfed him since being granted asylum by Ecuador.


wikileaks: Videos: The Julian Assange show, all 12 episodes in 5 languages http://t.co/G6izhSfg http://t.co/AAq2jVG9 http://t.co/bz4O9bjF

Ecuador Reacts to Assange Asylum

by Negarra Akili Kudumu
WikiLeaks founder, Julian Assange, has been holed up in the Embassy of Ecuador in London since June 19, 2012. As we reported earlier, on the morning of August 16, Foreign Minister Ricardo Patiño announced that Ecuador would grant diplomatic asylum to the creator of Wikileaks. Ecuador has based its decision on 11 considerations.


Is the UK really too heavy-handed with Internet trolls? Some people think so.

from The Next Web by Paul Sawers

UK/Ecuador Assange asylum standoff continues

from Boing Boing by Xeni Jardin

UK Official: Assange Won?t Be Given Safe Passage From UK

from Mashable! by Alex Fitzpatrick

Klout Takes Huge Step Toward Transparency, Real-World Metrics

from social media vb by PaulSimon
For those critical of Klout’s lack of transparency, the major changes announced today should bring a smile to their faces.

10 Things People Love and Hate About Pinterest

from Mashable! by Stephanie Buck

The Pinterestfrenzy may have cooled, but millions of people are still buzzing about social media’s overnight sensation. Once the network reached 10 million users in February (in record time, we might add), buzz peaked with 119,000 social mentions, an increase of 373% over two months.

Using Rapportive for Source and Information Verification

from iRevolution by Patrick Meier

I?ve been using Rapportive for several few weeks now and have found the tool rather useful for assessing the trustworthiness of a source. Rapportive is an extension for Gmail that allows you to automatically visualize an email sender?s complete profile information right inside your inbox.

New Twitter Rules Spur Online Protests

from Mashable! by Bianca Consunji

Storify and Twitter’s evolving developer guidelines

Some of our users wondered what Twitter’s latest change for developers means for Storify. A top Twitter exec says we’re fine – in fact, we’re singled out as a good example. And the love we got from our concerned users? Priceless. Thank you.

The World’s Most Active Twitter Cities

from social media vb by Christian Arno
The most active cities on Twitter have been revealed by a new study – with some surprising results. Jakarta and Tokyo are the top two, with New York only in 5th place.

UK young workers? unused digital skills estimated to be worth £6.7 billion

from The Next Web by Jamillah Knowles

How to License Your Instagram Photos on Creative Commons

from Wired Top Stories by Nathan Hurst
When you post a photo to Instagram, you retain the rights, Instagram gets to use it, and that’s that ? legally, your photo isn’t supposed to appear anywhere else

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