Who would’ve thought the now infamous Sony Hack would’ve brought about change for women in Hollywood? That is, if they can stick the landing this time.
With three of the seven seats on the Pennsylvania Supreme Court up for election in November, the stakes were high in the May 19 primaries, in which six candidates in each party vied for nominations. The twelve candidates raised more than $5 million and spent approximately half of that on TV ads.
In a closely-watched case out of Miami, the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals redefined the zone of privacy for cell phone users.
Amid considerable controversy, the U.S. EPA and Army Corps of Engineers (the agencies) issued a Final Rule on May 27, 2015, re-defining and expanding the definition of jurisdictional “waters of the U.S.” under the federal Clean Water Act.
Reactions to the Richard Prince Instagram story continue to filter in, and highlight the perpetual confusion between what is publicly available and what is in the public domain. They are not the same thing, with important legal consequences.
Jawbone alleges that “beginning in early 2015, Fitbit recruiters contacted an estimated 30 percent of Jawbone’s workforce” and “Fitbit’s objective is to decimate Jawbone.”
A recent survey shows that class actions are the biggest worry for US corporate counsel.
A broad range of media outlets publicized the “Blurred Lines” copyright infringement case.
Maybe it’s just me, but workplace harassment issues seem to come in waves — I’ll go months, or even a year, without an issue, and then WHAM! everybody has a “situation,” or at least they need to get their preventive training done.
As we bid farewell to late night comedy host David Letterman, I thought it appropriate and timely to give a nod to one of Letterman’s most iconic segments, his “Top 10″, with my own Top 10 list for complying with applicable Security Law.