Late News: Facebook vs. Paul Ceglia, Steve Jobs Biography Launching in November, Samsung Hires Steve Kondik

The legal division at leading social networking website Facebook has made some strong allegations in the legal battle against Paul Ceglia who claims to be the owner of one half of the company, citing a contract signed between himself and Mark Zuckerberg nearly eight years ago. According to the Bloomberg, attorneys at the Palo Alto, California-based Facebook have revealed that they have found a ‘smoking gun’ in the computer systems belonging to Paul Ceglia that can easily reveal that his claims regarding the joint ownership of Facebook are fabricated and false.

After more than a year and a half of bumpy ride with the product, Dell officially kissed its, not-so-successful, 5-inch Dell Streak tablet the final goodbye. Designed to be the Texas based computer maker’s answer to Cupertino’s market leader Apple iPad, the Dell Streak, needless to say, failed rather miserably with its average specs and features and a comparatively much higher price.

The authorised biography of Steve Jobs, the co-founder and current chief executive of the world’s largest tech company and maker of the legendary iPhone, iPad and Mac ranges, will be released on November 21st. According to tech website Apple Insider, the book, entitled “Steve Jobs: A Biography” which is being compiled by author Walter Isaacson, is arriving in time for Christmas having previously been tipped to appear in early 2012.

Korean Electronics giant Samsung has reportedly hired one of the leading names in the Android developer community - Steve Kondik, more famously known as “Cyanogen” of CyanogenMod 7. The news of his joining Samsung surfaced only after it was discovered earlier today that the employment status in his Facebook page was changed into ‘Samsung Mobile Software Engineer’.

The UK government has announced its plans of pumping £362 million into bringing superfast broadband in rural areas in England and Scotland. The government said that the funding will result in 90 percent of rural areas in Britain getting access to superfast broadband by 2015.