Apple has filed a motion asking Judge Lucy Koh to rule in favour of the company following Samsung's release of rejected case evidence.
The iPhone maker claimed that the release of rejected case evidence to the press put an immovable stain on the patent trial. Apple's legal team had originally called for sanctions to be set against Samsung but now is calling for more drastic measures.
Samsung stands accused of infringing on design patents found in the iPhone.
"The proper remedy for Samsung's misconduct is judgment that Apple's asserted phone design patents are valid and infringed," said Apple's lawyer William Lee in a motion to the judge.
"Through its extraordinary actions yesterday, Samsung sought to sway the jury on the design patent issues, and the proper remedy is to enter judgment against Samsung on those same patents."
On Wednesday Apple asked that Judge Koh set in place sanctions on Samsung for releasing two pieces of rejected evidence to the public.
The first piece of evidence sent out to reporters was an Apple presentation which showed what a Sony iPhone would have looked like. While the other part of the rejected evidence was a Samsung prototype design which lawyers assert would have proved that the company did not steal Apple's design ideas.
Judge Koh dismissed the pieces of evidence claiming that it was presented to late in the pretrial process.
When Judge Koh heard about the release of the rejected evidence she was reportedly livid. The judge was said to have had harsh words for Samsung's lead attorney John Quinn.
Despite Apple's and Judge Koh's strong words the company has yet to back off claims that they have done anything wrong in the case.
"Apple's filing is baseless and we will be filing a response," said a Samsung spokesperson in a statement to V3.
The battle between the two firms has been a back and forth of patent infringement claims. Apple was the first to file an infringement claim in 2011. The tech hardware giant accused Samsung of ripping off its iPad designs for use in Galaxy tablets.
Samsung fired back soon after with infringement claims of its own. The two companies have been in a global fight of patent litigation ever since.
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