Tomorrow, Google will open its doors to 6,000 developers, pundits, and press for its annual I/O developer conference. It’s the same place where three years ago it launched its now infamous Google Glass—but don’t count on seeing any digital eyewear from Google this year.
We recently came across a news story that inspired us to draft this post: A Wisconsin woman and a kangaroo enter a restaurant.
Another Prologue to Cybersecurity Regulations: What Contractors Need to Know and Why They Should Care
Government contractors should take note of a proposed new rule that could impose significant new data storage obligations when finalized.
Let me start with the caveat that I am not getting into the political or race issues at the heart of recent events in Baltimore.
The fight for a $15 minimum wage has been a big source of news across the country. It’s been a tough battle in some places, but in others, the hope is a reality—and Los Angeles is one of those places as the city council there voted last week to gradually raise the minimum wage to $15 per hour.
This month I am flushing the format to talk about jury duty.
Last week the U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld key provisions of Hawaii’s campaign finance laws requiring a for-profit company making campaign contributions and expenditures to register as a political committee, and prohibiting government contractors from contributing to state legislators and candidates.
Is Organic the New Natural?: the Impact of a Court Holding That an “Organic” Claim is Not Preempted by Federal Law
By now, class action suits over foods using the term “natural” are old news following the age old American story: class action plaintiff meets product, product assures plaintiff it is all-natural, plaintiff finds something in product that it doesn’t think is natural, lawsuit ensues.
FCC waits a year to publish formal notice needed to make porting reforms effective.
Few art law cases have received as much attention as that of Richard Prince and his dispute with Patrick Cariou over the latter’s Yes, Rasta photographs that Prince altered, defaced, and otherwise rearranged for his Canal Zone series.
In the wake of Texas’ recent “ban on banning hydraulic fracturing,” Oklahoma lawmakers have passed a similar law—SB 809—prohibiting municipal governments from regulating oil and gas drilling at the local level.