Tuesday, November 30, 2010

Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel is Corrupt and is involved in a 13 Trillion Dollar Patent Theft over iViewit Technologies..

Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel knowing committed Fraud while the General Counsel at Intel Corp. - Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel knowingly helped Intel Corp. to Steal the Iviewit Technologies Invention (Patent Pending) and then Bruce Sewell Intel General Counsel moves oddly QUICK to be Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel.

What Does Steve Dowling, Head Apple PR Guy have to Say about this PR Nightmare should APPLE choose to tell the Truth about their Corrupt General Counsel Bruce Sewell, formerly the Corruption General Counsel of Intel Corp. - when Intel Corp. Illegally Used the Iviewit Technologies Invention?

I mean Steve Dowling - PR Genius at APPLE surely knows that Bruce Sewell, their big wig attorney .. oddly enough defending APPLE in another Patent Infringement, Patent Theft - Guess Ol Bruce Sewell is pulling some strings on this one and Nokia doesn't stand a chance.. I mean Intel Corp. WILL back up the Corruption Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel - or else Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel will Expose the Billions on Top of Billions of Shareholder Fraud that Intel Corp. Forgot to Disclose to their shareholder with a serious Fraud on the Iviewit Inventors.

I mean there is over 1200 documents of Proof at www.Iviewit.TV , and Documents at www.CEOpaulOtellini.com - Bruce Sewell is a Criminal and NOW a Top Attorney defending one of the Biggest Tech Companies in the World, What a Crock.

Here is todays News on the Corrupt Apple General Counsel Bruce Sewell

"Apple Lawyers Up for Patent Showdowns With Nokia

Steve Jobs made Apple Inc.’s iPhone one of the best-selling smartphones on the market with its touch screen, fast Web connection and access to more than 300,000 downloadable applications. Now he’s adding lawyers to the mix.

Apple is squaring off this week against Nokia Oyj, the world’s largest mobile-phone maker, before the International Trade Commission. The dispute, in which each side alleges intellectual property violations, is also a precursor to Apple patent battles with Motorola Inc. and HTC Corp.

At stake is leadership in the U.S. smartphone market. Cupertino, California-based Apple is trying to protect its right to import the iPhone, while shutting out rivals, particularly those with devices powered by Google Inc.’s Android operating system, the world’s most popular smartphone software. Android- based phones also are made abroad.

“These are very well-known, deep-pocketed, high-end manufacturers,” said Lyle Vander Schaaf, an attorney at Brinks Hofer Gilson & Lione in Washington, who handles cases before the commission. “Usually you have one 800-pound gorilla going after a new entrant. Here you’ve got 800-pound gorillas fighting each other.”

Apple has been the most-sued technology company since 2008, the year after the iPhone was introduced, topping Microsoft Corp., Hewlett-Packard Co. and Dell Inc., according to LegalMetric Inc., a compiler of litigation data based in St. Louis.

Fire With Fire

Jobs, Apple’s chief executive officer, is firing back by recruiting lawyers who have fought for and against some of the world’s largest companies, including Microsoft, Intel Corp. and Broadcom Corp. Broadcom won a patent dispute with Qualcomm Inc. last year that ended with Qualcomm paying $891 million in cash over four years.

Nokia, based in Espoo, Finland, took the first shot in the case before the ITC this week. The company sued in October 2009, claiming Apple infringed Nokia patents, and filed the trade complaint in December.

“Apple was a decade late to market for mobile phones,” Patrick Flinn, a lawyer at Alston & Bird who represents Nokia, said in opening arguments today in Washington. “You can undercut competition when you use the inventions of others.”

Apple contends Nokia’s real motive is to force it to surrender access to proprietary technology that differentiates the iPhone from competitors, a charge Nokia denies.

“Apple’s explosive success, especially in the smartphone market, came at Nokia’s expense,”William Lee, a lawyer at WilmerHale who represents Apple, said at the hearing. “Having failed in head-to-head competition, Nokia turned to litigation.”

Staff Recommendation

The ITC staff, which acts as a third party in the public interest, has recommended that the judge find that Apple didn’t violate Nokia’s patent rights, said staff lawyer Rett Snotherly.

Apple has made its own patent-infringement claims that could result in Nokia phones, including those powered by its Symbian operating system, being blocked from the U.S. market. Apple’s claims against Nokia were heard by an ITC judge early this month. The staff also recommended that no violation be found in that case.

“Other companies must compete with us by inventing their own technologies, not just by stealing ours,” Bruce Sewell, Apple’s general counsel, said in a Dec. 11 statement on the Nokia case.

‘Clash of the Titans’

Sewell, who joined the company last year after almost 15 years at Intel, is leading Apple’s legal efforts. During his time at Intel, including as general counsel, the company was known to use lawsuits to bottle up rivals in costly legal disputes, said Rob Enderle, president of Enderle Group, a technology consulting firm in San Jose, California.

Before working at Intel, Sewell was a partner at Phoenix- based law firm Brown & Bain, which represented Apple in its copyright case against Microsoft.

While many of the technological features behind smartphones have been around for years, their surging popularity has led large companies to go after one another rather than upstarts, saidSteve Perlman, CEO of online game company OnLive in Palo Alto, California. He holds more than 100 patents.

“Patents are a form of market power,” said Perlman, a former scientist at Apple. “We’re seeing a clash of the titans.”

The International Trade Commission, a quasi-judicial agency, was set up to protect domestic markets from unfair trade practices. It has the power to ban imports of products found to infringe U.S. patents.

‘Stop Android’

“It’s really high stakes,” said Vander Schaaf. “It’s a ‘who’s going to blink first’ issue.”

Apple may have even more riding on ITC cases against HTC and Motorola, which use Android. Devices running Google’s software accounted for almost 26 percent of worldwide smartphone sales in the third quarter, compared with almost 17 percent for the iPhone, according to Gartner Inc.

“The effort here is to stop Android” through the trade commission, Enderle said.

In March, Apple filed an ITC complaint against Taiwan-based HTC, the world’s biggest maker of handsets using Google and Microsoft operating systems. Apple alleged HTC infringed several patents, including ones related to mobile phones. A trial, which will include additional claims against Nokia, is scheduled to begin in February.

Linda Mills, a spokeswoman for HTC, which has filed counter-complaints against Apple, declined to comment. Motorola spokeswoman Jennifer Erickson declined to comment.

IPhone Versus Droid

A unit of Schaumburg, Illinois-based Motorola filed an ITC complaint against Apple in October, alleging it infringed 18 patents. In response, Apple filed a case claiming the Droid and other Motorola smartphones are using Apple intellectual property without permission.

Apple has hired some of the nation’s top patent lawyers as outside counsel. They include Lee of WilmerHale in Boston, who successfully represented Broadcom in its fight against Qualcomm;Robert Krupka of Kirkland & Ellis, who negotiated a 2005 settlement in which Apple agreed to pay $100 million to Creative Technology Ltd., maker of the Zen music player; and Matt Powersof Weil, Gotshal & Manges LLP, who successfully defended the patent on Merck & Co.’s biggest product, the $4.7 billion-a-year asthma drug Singulair.

This year, Apple added an in-house attorney, Noreen Krall, to focus on intellectual property litigation. Krall had been chief IP counsel for Sun Microsystems Inc. and a staff attorney atInternational Business Machines Corp., according to the Intellectual Property Owners Association.

The most likely outcome is that the companies agree to end the litigation by licensing each other’s patents, said Enderle.

Until then, “it’s going to get a lot worse before it gets better,” he said. "

Source of Post


Oh and Isn't Time Warner Inc. in Bed with Apple with Movies on iPhones.. which uses the STOLEN iViewit Technology to Broadcast Movies On iPhone over the Verizon Network? Oh what a tangled web of fraud and deceit we weave.

hang in there Bruce Sewell - Soon You will all be Indicted, you will be coming clean to the Shareholders.. they will demand it and the Corrupt New York Courts Protecting You are About to Fall.. Click Here For Complaint against Andrew Cuomo NYAG, Intel Corp., SONY, Lockheed Martin, Warner Bros. , Time and Warner and more by Eliot Bernstein iViewit Founder and one of the Iviewit Technologies Inventors.

This SEC Complaint, Anti-Trust Violations, FBI Complaint, and Federal RICO Lawsuit involves.. names Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel and there is massive Proof that Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel is without a doubt guilty and now here is Bruce Sewell Apple General Counsel Defending APPLE for Patent Theft.. How ironic indeed..

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Crystal L. Cox
Investigative Blogger