At least, that is, unless overheard, written, or recorded. Just ask anyone following the presidential campaigns.
“This is Spinal Tap,” with its eminent quotability, is a cultural touchstone. I had heard of it, but not seen the movie until last year, when my husband sat down to watch it with me as part of his Sisyphean task of filling in the gaps in my pop culture knowledge.
Another installment of Apple surveillance: it appears the tech giant has enlisted a shell company to file trademark applications for its newest products. Problem is, they might be stuck there.
Two weeks ago, I posted about an employee (fictionally named “Zoey”) who had a peanut allergy. After she asked a peanut-butter-loving co-worker (“Addison”) to be considerate, Zoey found a big glob of peanut butter smeared under her desk, which caused her to get sick. Addison denied being responsible.
The freshly released report of the European Commission on EU customs enforcement of intellectual property rights in 2015 is testament to the high effectiveness of applications for customs action in the European Union as it shows a remarkable 15% rise in numbers of detained counterfeits compared to 2014 and a four year high.
The Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) has ruled that dynamic IP addresses are capable of constituting personal data under certain circumstances, ending years of speculation about whether such essential building blocks of the Internet qualified for protection under the EU Data Protection Directive.
Wells Fargo Bank has admitted to opening millions of customer accounts and credit card accounts without customer authorization since 2005. Stories have emerged of a bank gone wild where employees working in an intense sales culture felt pressured to open new accounts to meet sales quotas.
Yesterday the National Association of Bar Executives (NABE) kicked off a multi-day communications workshop focused on getting “Back to Basics” of legal communication.
Drafting and enforcing post-employment restraints has a lot in common with good medicine.
When is a trademark not a trademark? When it no longer performs the source identification function for which it was adopted.