- TomTom, Microsoft settle: Who caved?
- Microsoft, TomTom settle, issues do not
- TomTom and Microsoft Settle Suits (and Countersuits): Is it Over?
- TomTom Surrenders, Pays Microsoft Licensing Fees For Linux
- TomTom & Microsoft Settle "in a way that ensures TomTom’s full compliance with its obligations under the GPLv2"
- Bad News: Microsoft Gets its Way with TomTom
- "They Started It!" -- TomTom Countersues Microsoft
- TomTom sues Microsoft on patent infringement
- TomTom chooses a moderate limited hang out route
- Strike/Counterstrike: TomTom Sues Microsoft
- TomTom fights back, but not over Linux
businessinsider.com: This is exactly what we were afraid of. Last month, when Microsoft sued Dutch GPS-maker TomTom on the principle that parts of Linux -- which form the guts of TomTom's device -- violate Microsoft's patents, we hoped for a quick settlement.
blogs.the451group: I’ve been talking to device manufacturers and the Linux-centered software providers and I can definitively report that I am not hearing or sensing any fear, uncertainty or doubt (FUD) as a result of Microsoft’s TomTom patent suit.
itwire.com: A couple of months back, at Australia's national Linux conference, a young Microsoft employee sat down with me and discussed ways in which Microsoft has contributed to open source.
blogs.zdnet.com: Microsoft owns FAT32, but it didn’t appear to pursue its rights. Until the TomTom case. At which point Jeremy Allison of Samba says Microsoft had secret cross-licensing deals with all those other guys which violate the GPL. So who should Software Freedom sue?
informationweek.com: A small software company on Wednesday filed a lawsuit against open source distributor Red Hat and several vendors that sell Red Hat products, claiming that Red Hat's JBoss middleware violates one of its patents.
blogs.zdnet.com: Cars. Microsoft sees cars as the next frontier for computing. If GPS can remain proprietary open source will lack the enabling technology with which to get into the game.