CISA had just passed out of the public’s eye during the first half of November. But in light of the terrorist attacks on Paris, encryption—and how much—has taken center stage in U.S. politics.
The blatant attacks on free speech seen recently on college campuses pose a special challenge to Democrats and liberals.
The terrorist attacks in Paris on November 13th have heightened Americans’ concern over security as President Obama has pledged to admit 10,000 Syrian refugees fleeing that troubled, violent, and oppressive land.
As the nation looks forward to giving thanks with family and friends, the Office of Government Ethics (OGE) will be proposing revisions to regulations that specify when employees of the federal executive branch must say, “No, thanks.”
Over the last two years, I have been speaking locally and around the country about affordable housing.
On November 24, 2015, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit (which hears appeals from federal district courts in Delaware, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania) issued a precedential opinion addressing when and whether an employer must pay an employee for meal periods.
The Internal Revenue Service recently requested a federal judge in the D.C. Circuit to dismiss a putative class action suit by taxpayers against the IRS for a data breach earlier this year that affected over 330,000 taxpayers.
This week, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) determined that companies covered by the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) can use facial recognition technologies to match a parent’s photo on a government-issued identification to “selfies” that the parent submits via mobile phone or webcam as a method of verifiable parental consent, as required by COPPA.
This is Part 2 of John Cunningham’s guest bl0g post on rainmakers and writers.
2015 has been a hard time for anyone in the oil and gas industry, the legal side of the industry included.