FCC gives co-primary status to “Earth Stations Aboard Aircraft” uplinks.
Aereo will finally have its day before the Supreme Court on Tuesday as oral arguments will take place in this closely-watched copyright dispute.
The decision of the Regional Director of Region 13 of the National Labor Relations Board (“NLRB”) that scholarship football players at Northwestern University are “employees” under the National Labor Relations Act (“NLRA”) has created an interesting question for all colleges and universities.
On March 31, 2014 Judge Edward J. Davila in the Northern District of California partially dismissed a lawsuit against Whole Foods Market alleging misleading labeling of its in-house “Everyday Value” products.
They say that tragedy plus time equals comedy. Sometimes that may be true. But when the tragedy is severe enough, tragedy plus time equals tragedy – leading, at best, to reflection.
It’s widely understood that “political correctness” can be employed as a speech-killing device. But it’s only been in recent times that we’ve been able to witness the full range of its lethality.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) recently accused the operator of www.Jerk.com (Jerk) of misrepresenting to users the source of the personal content that Jerk used for its purported social networking website and the benefits derived from a user’s purchase of a Jerk membership.
Among those we frequently assist in the area of internet defamation, the members of one profession in particular are uniquely susceptible to false reviews on the internet: physicians.
When companies advertise text message programs, the Mobile Marketing Association requires them to disclose, among other things, the number of messages subscribers may receive.
Imagine this scenario: A famous celebrity visits your store. The visit is completely unsolicited. In fact, the visit is simply for the celebrity to shop.