Sun and Microsoft came face to face in court last week as the bitter dispute between the two over Java became inextricably linked to Microsoft's anti-trust case. Sun has accused Microsoft of polluting Java to make it work better under Windows, defeating the language's cross-platform function. Sun wants a preliminary injunction to bar Microsoft from shipping Windows 98 until it is modified to comply with its version of Java. In its anti-trust case, Microsoft has attempted to implicate the whole computer industry. The firm issued subpoenas to Apple, IBM, Oracle, Intel, Netscape, Novell and Sun demanding information about their "efforts to collaborate in competition with Microsoft" and accusing them of "doing everything Microsoft is doing, and possibly more".
Facebook told by Brussels-based court to stop tracking non-users and to delete all data held on them
Supply chain and manufacturing experience could give Dyson an important edge
New VR Zone Portal arcades open in London and Tunbridge Wells
Systems-on-a-chip with integrated AI features could make voice and facial recognition