FORTUNE -- We got a peek at the witness list in U.S.A. v. Apple, the e-book antitrust trial scheduled to begin its second of three weeks Monday in a Manhattan federal courthouse.
On deck for today, according to our notes:
NOTE: The order that witnesses appear is subject to change.
UPDATE: Sure enough, the witness list has changed. The government slipped HarperCollins' Murray in ahead of Apple's Moerer, and during the mid-morning break, John Sargent was waiting outside the courtroom with his attorney waiting to go next.
Sargent, you may recall, is the CEO of Macmillan who was escorted out of Amazon's offices when he demanded that Amazon either move to Apple's new agency model or wait 7 months to get Macmillan's new releases. He discovered when he landed in New York the next day that the "buy" buttons had been removed from Amazon's website for all his top-selling books, both digital and physical. See Day 3 of the Apple e-book trial: Enter Amazon.
Also, it looks like the government won't be calling Random House's Dohle, although Apple may later choose to do so.
Remarks made after the iPad introduction are now evidence in the Apple antitrust trial.
FORTUNE -- Long-time Apple (AAPL) watchers will remember this golden oldie from 2010.
Steve Jobs had just wrapped up his Jan. 27 introduction of the iPad and iBookstore when the Wall Street Journal's Walt Mossberg got his ear in the post-keynote press scrum.
Why, Mossberg asked Jobs, would anyone buy an e-book from Apple for $14.99 when they could buy MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Jun 5, 2013 1:56 PM ET
Eddy Cue did the legwork, but the deal had Steve Jobs written all over it
After the 56 phone calls in the space of two months, the clandestine meetings in swank Manhattan eateries, the secret e-mails "double erased" to ensure they couldn't be traced, it all boiled down to three days in January 2010, when Eddy Cue, Apple's (AAPL) vice president of Internet services, pushed five of the six leading book MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 11, 2012 5:07 PM ET
The settlement the Justice Department is seeking could shutter the iBookstore
Reuters and Bloomberg have both reported -- citing a pair of unnamed sources -- that Apple (AAPL) and one or two major publishers are preparing to get sued for antitrust violations, perhaps as early as today.
Three of the five publishers accused of colluding with Apple to fix the prices of e-books have reportedly accepted deals offered by the European Commission and MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 11, 2012 7:12 AM ET
Much ado about an entry in Simon & Schuster's fall catalog
A lot of nonsense has been written about the discrepancy -- first spotted Monday by SetteB.it's Fabio M. Zambelli -- between the page count listed on Amazon.com for Walter Isaacson's Steve Jobs (448 pages) and the one on Simon & Schuster's website (656 pages).
But the item John Hudson posted on The Atlantic Wire struck me as particularly dumb. Under the bizarre headline "Steve MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Sep 13, 2011 7:13 AM ET
The look of Walter Isaacson's bio will be as spare and restrained as any Apple product
"The cover," writes Isaacson in private e-mail, "is the Albert Watson portrait taken for Fortune in 2009. The back is a Norman Seeff portrait of him in the lotus position holding the original Macintosh, which ran in Rolling Stone in January 1984. The title font is Helvetica. It will look as you see it, with MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Aug 16, 2011 7:39 AM ET
"iSteve: The Book of Jobs" was the publisher's idea. The author had second thoughts.
The first biography of Apple's (AAPL) CEO to get Steve Jobs' blessing -- and cooperation -- hasn't yet been published. Or even finished. But it's already made it (briefly) into the top 50 on Amazon's bestseller list. And it's already undergone its first revision.
It's got a new title.
The old one, iSteve: The Book of Jobs, was chosen MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Jul 5, 2011 6:15 PM ET
The unpublished book is already climbing fast on Amazon's best-seller lists
Talk about stoking the fires of publicity.
Word that Steve Jobs had agreed to cooperate with Walter Isaacson, a former managing editor of Time Magazine (and my former boss), on an authorized biography first leaked out 16 months ago. (See The man who won Steve Jobs' trust.)
Two months ago, Simon & Schuster announced that the book, which Isaacson started working on MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Jun 5, 2011 7:45 AM ET
Who is Walter Isaacson, and why did Jobs choose him to tell the story of his life?
Apple's iPad event last month was packed cheek to jowl with the famous and well-connected, from John Doerr to Al Gore. But I was still surprised see my old Time magazine editor in the middle of the action. What in the world was Walter Isaacson doing at an Apple (AAPL) event in San Francisco?
The MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Feb 16, 2010 10:14 AM ET
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