The highest-profile suit between the two companies involved one patent essential to the way cellphones operate on a 3G network.
It's the worst flooding in Bosnia and Serbia in at least 120 years, triggering dozens of landslides and killing several people.
In an on again, off again, legal tussle, the high court granted a request from the state's attorney general to put the issuing of licenses on hold.
Summer's almost here, the traditional season of the internship.
But interns beware: in the last few years a series of lawsuits against employers offering unpaid internships have changed the rules of the apprenticeship game.
Rachel Feintzeig is a management reporter for the Wall Street Journal, and has been writing about the plight of the new internship.
In recent years, internships have become a near-necessity for college students trying to stand out in a brutal job market. And while some positions can provide valuable work experience and a glimpse into corporate life, critics maintain that the stints often amount to little more than unpaid labor.
A survey last year from the National Association of Colleges and Employers suggests unpaid internships don't help students land full-time jobs. Alums of unpaid internships had full-time job offers at nearly the same rate as those who had no internships at all—about 37%, compared with 62% for those with paid internships.
To read more about how internships are changing, read Rachel's article for the Wall Street Journal