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.
Peavey Electronics ponies up $225,000 for digital device violations.
This blog usually covers legal and policy issues, not product reviews. And this article will at least try to relate policy decisions to a product review, but mostly it’s to share a cool new feature on my phone.
In what could be the most bizarre civil suit concerning social media, a district court decided that name-calling on Twitter is covered under the First Amendment.
Comments have been invited on an NAB/SBE proposal aimed at (slightly) improving the audio quality on the TIS without interfering with AM stations.
Last week the Federal Communications Commission (“FCC”) announced that its latest broadband focused healthcare project—the CONNECT2HEALTHFCC Task Force—was preparing to hold its first meetings to seek “broad and meaningful input” from stakeholders.
For the second time this year, a federal court ruled that bloggers and traditional media are on equal footing in libel cases.
A chance for you to hear directly from CommLawBlog contributors and friends.