Apple wins appeal over allegedly defective MacBook Pro displays

Apple wins appeal over allegedly defective MacBook Pro displays

Tech Highlights:

  • The lawsuit also alleged fraudulent concealment under a common law theory, and violations of deceptive trade statutes in Washington, Florida, New Jersey, Michigan, Alaska, Missouri, Massachusetts, and Texas. These days, smartphones are incredible. We may use them to snap photographs, film movies, play games, listen to music, send text messages, and much more. Its most fundamental function, on the other hand, is included in its name. People who are a little older than the kids who never read this column remember when contacting someone required dialling a coin-operated phone in a rectangular box known as a phone booth. The following three facts about phone booths sprung into my brain (after being taken from Wikipedia):

  • The Ninth Circuit ruled on Thursday that Apple had no need to disclose a potential class action over allegedly faulty MacBook Pro screens, dismissing the case. According to the complaint, MacBook Pro models launched after 2016 have cables that are excessively short and eventually break due to normal wear and tear. Plaintiffs alleged that the California Consumer Legal Remedies Act and the Unfair Competition Law had been violated.

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