SCO's refusal to produce details on what code violates its intellectual property has prompted a Utah judge to dismiss the bulk of its legal complaints.
The ruling doesn't wrap up the legal case, but it provides the most convincing evidence yet that SCO's case lacks any foundation.
In summary, SCO claims to own the intellectual copyrights for Unix, and alleges that IBM illegally copied parts of its code to the Linux kernel. IBM in response asked SCO to tell them what code they believe is in violation, and the judge ordered SCO to do so.
After decades of development, virtual reality is finally reaching professional usability
Nintendo sales double and profits balloon by 500 per cent as Shuntaro Furukawa is appointed president
Switch console sold more than 15 million units, while SNES Classic sold more than five million
High-precision measurements of nearly 1.7 billion stars made by Gaia space observatory
Water trapped in asteroids could be the source of the Earth's seas