The New York Times reports that with the Samsung case finished, Apple could look to try to bring patent infringement claims against Google's Android mobile operating system.
Samsung said it will fight efforts to take its products off U.S. markets, the Wall Street Journal reports.
The foreman in the Apple-Samsung jury said the evidence for their finding of patent infringement against Samsung "spoke overwhelmingly," the Los Angeles Times reports.
Saudi oil company Aramco says it is recovering after a cyberattack, which came from outside but did not damage systems involved in oil production, Reuters reports.
The Federal Communications Commission denies broadcasters' request to extend an order phasing out the mandatory carriage of certain channels on both the analog and digital platforms of cable systems that aren't yet fully digital, Broadcasting & Cable reports. The order could still be stayed, depending on the outcome of motions pending in related cases in the federal courts.
Open Internet supporters plan a bus tour to travel between the presidential and vice-presidential debates to bring their issue to the fore, the Verge reports.
CNET profiles Chinese tech giant Huawei, which has been identified by congressional Republicans as a possible security threat.
Twitter argues in a New York court that its user information is constitutionally protected and can't be accessed by law enforcement without a warrant, CNET reports.
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