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guilty of the violation of federal antitrust law, citing "compelling evidence" that Apple played a "central role" in a conspiracy with publishers to eliminate retail competition and the prices of e-books.

From 1993 to 1996, Apple developed a marketing strategy that promised free and unlimited live-telephone support on certain products for as long as the original purchaser owned those products; by 1997, however, changes in Apple's Apple Care support policy led Apple to rescind the offer, resulting in a consumer class action lawsuit for breach of contract.

The multinational technology corporation Apple Inc. has been a participant in various legal proceedings and claims since it began operation and, like its competitors and peers, engages in litigation in its normal course of business for a variety of reasons.

In particular, Apple is known for and promotes itself as actively and aggressively enforcing its intellectual property interests.

In December 2010, two separate groups of i Phone and i Pad users sued Apple, alleging that certain software applications were passing personal user information to third-party advertisers without the users' consent. Press reports stated that in April 2011, Apple agreed to amend its developer agreement to stop this from happening "except for information directly necessary for the functionality of the apps"; however, the suit alleged that Apple took no steps to do this or enforce it "in any meaningful way due to criticism from advertising networks".

The court ruled that without a showing of legal damages compensable under current law, the plaintiffs had not shown they sustained injury in fact by the defendants' actions. against Apple on behalf of American individuals who purchased i Tunes gift cards and who were then unable to use the cards to purchase i Tunes music at the price advertised on the card because Apple raised the price of the music after it sold the cards to consumers.

Eligible members of the class were entitled to extended warranties, store credit, cash compensation, or battery replacement, and some incentive payments, with all unfiled claims expiring after September 2005.

Apple agreed to pay all costs of the litigation, including incentive payments to the class members and the plaintiffs' attorney fees, but admitted no fault. District Court for the Northern District of California, San Jose division, under the title In Re i Phone Application Litigaton, and further defendants were added to the action.

In October 2007 (four months after the i Phone was introduced), Paul Holman and Lucy Rivello filed a class action lawsuit (numbered C07-05152) in the Northern District of California.

The lawsuit referenced Apple's SIM lock on the i Phone and Apple's (at the time) complete ban on third-party apps, and alleged that the 1.1.1 software update was "expressly designed" to disable unapproved SIM cards and apps.