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E-books

Federal appeals court keeps e-books pricing conspiracy ruling against Apple intact

The Second U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Manhattan has ruled 2-1 to uphold the 2013 decision to find Apple lible for conspiring with major book publishers to raise the price of e-books.

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Apple's $450 million e-book settlement gains court approval

U.S. District Judge Denise Cote had approved Apple's agreement to settle its case where the iBooks-seller was accused of conspiring with five different publishers to raise e-book pricing for customers. The $450 million settlement had received preliminary approval back in August, and now the judge has fully approved it asking Apple to pay $400 million to as many as 23 million iBooks customers and $50 million to attorneys.

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Court approves Apple's $450 million e-book settlement

Apple has secured a preliminary approval from the courts for its e-book settlement of $450 million. The class action law suit was filed against Apple on behalf of consumers and 33 states alleging that the iBooks-seller had conspired with five publishers to set e-book prices high, hurting consumers.

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Oyster turns the page on its subscription e-book service, now open to all

Previously requiring an invitation, subscription based e-book service Oyster has today gone live to all and brings a universal iPhone and iPad app to the App Store to make full use of it. If you read a lot of e-books, Oyster's $9.95 monthly subscription fee could be right up your street, with a library of over 100,000 books.

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U.S.A. vs. Apple ebook trial set for June 2013

The United States Justice Department will have their day in court against Apple -- but they'll have to wait for June 3, 2013 to do it. If you're joining this story in-progress, the U.S. government has accused Apple of anti-competitive practices and collision with book publishers to "boost the prices of ebooks". Apple claims they're fighting to keep the market free from Amazon dominance.

Amazon Inc, which makes the Kindle e-reader, had long sold e-books for as little as $9.99. The government complaint quoted Apple's late co-founder Steve Jobs as wanting to offer publishers a means to boost prices, and "create a real mainstream e-books market at $12.99 and $14.99."

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17 more states join e-book class action lawsuit against Apple, Steve Jobs involvement surfaces

17 more American states have joined the class action lawsuit against Apple and publishers for e-book pricing collusion according to amended court documents. The new docs also revealed an e-mail from the late Steve Jobs describing how he saw the situation to the parent company of one of the conspiring publishers.

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Some publishers already settling on e-book pricing, but Apple's not budging yet

Apple, Penguin, and Macmillan haven't shown any signs of settling with the Department of Justice over charges of e-book pricing collusion issued yesterday, sources say. However, the other publishers in the suit, HarperCollins, Hachette, and Simon & Schuster, are likely to settle before the investigation goes any further.

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Apple hit with antitrust lawsuit over e-book pricing

The U.S. Justice Department has just slapped Apple and their various publishing partners, like HarperCollins, Macmillan, and Penguin, with chrages of e-book pricing collusion. Sources say that HarperCollins is in a hurry to get the issue settled as soon as today, but Penguin was ready to put up a fight in court.

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