Despite the feeling that Huawei had already been blacklisted by the U.S. government, President Trump and the Commerce Department made several moves to up the pressure even further—all part of the U.S.'s escalating trade war with China.
The Federal Trade Commision has ordered Office Depot and a software service provider to fork over $35 million to settle a complaint that the companies used misleading software to get consumers to pay for PC repair services.
Massive GDPR fine for Google highlights just how tough (and open ended) these European consumer privacy laws can be to navigate—especially for large tech firms.
The U.S. and China have reached a deal that would delay any further tariff escalation for at least 90 days, giving the two global powers time to negotiate a more-complete trade truce.
After an 11-year standoff, Samsung has reached a settlement with former workers who became ill while working in their factories to offer financial compensation.
A U.S. District Judge in California ruled that Qualcomm must must license some of its industry-essential patents to rival chip suppliers.
Lawyers representing a class of 16 million Vizio smart TV owners has reportedly reached a $17 million settlement in a case related to the company's use of customer data without their consent.
As the trade war between the U.S. and China continues to escalate, consumer tech companies find themselves scrambling to adjust their supply chain strategy, in some cases—like HiberSense—just to remain in business.