Football season is still a month away, but news of its players are already creeping into the news cycle. And for some, it’s worse than contract negotiations.
While Google did in fact comply with the Court of Justice of the European Union’s (CJEU) May 2014 order, which allowed individuals in Europe to request that a search engine ‘delist’ certain information about them from Internet links that harm their privacy.
The past few years have been replete with media stories of an unfolding “African digital renaissance” and the wonders of the “Silicon Savannah” and other Sub-Saharan African tech hubs, with coverage reaching a fever pitch in the wake of this month’s Global Entrepreneurship Summit in Nairobi.
Last week – July 26, 2015, to be precise – marked the 25th anniversary of the passage of the Americans with Disabilities Act.
We have already seen tremendous fallout from recent cyber attacks on Target, the U.S. Office of Personnel Management, Sony Pictures, and J.P. Morgan.
The BBC has recently reported that Cristiano Ronoldo, the soccer superstar, has given his agent a Greek Island for a wedding gift.
Guest blogger: Michael C. Brody is associate general counsel with UnitedHealthcare and a member of the ACC Health Law Committee. He specializes in the Affordable Care Act and other health care law issues.
Recently I’ve had a few epiphanies about corporate whistleblowers (are we ever going to find a better term for this?), and the most striking is this.
In recent months, two more companies in the healthcare industry have been hacked. UCLA Health announced on July 17, 2015 that it was the victim of a “criminal cyber attack” and “as many as 4.5 million individual potentially may have bene involved in the attack.”
. . . in the other. I’m a bankruptcy lawyer. There, I said it. My product is a service that helps my clients save assets and eliminate debt.
The 2016 election cycle promises to be hyperactive, starting early and running hot debates both on television and spilling over into the workplace.