An action against the California-based Internet giant, Google, was recently brought in the English courts. The individuals, supported by the campaign group known as Safari Users Against Google’s Secret Tracking, claim that the search engine provider bypassed the security settings on their Apple iPhones and Mac computers in order to track their online behaviour without their knowledge.
Here’s a little Friday quiz for you — no grading, and answers appear below — on the subject of retaliation. After you take the quiz, stay tuned for the story that inspired me to write about this.
Food Safety is the crazy uncle of corporate food production – everyone has one, but no one really wants to talk about it. Corporate management on average is far more interested in sales and profits and would just as soon ignore those people who talk incessantly about a “culture of food safety,” or “food safety from farm to fork.”
Longtime readers have suffered through my various thoughts, hangups, and neuroses about legal writing. Prime among them is a frustration with the way lawyers confuse personal attacks with effective advocacy. By way of example, I’m reading through the record in an appeal right now.
In Oh The Places You Will Go—Especially in the Insurance Claim Industry, I discussed how interesting it is to do the things we get to do in this insurance claim business. Wednesday was one of those days.
Since an online aggregator intentionally circumvented blocking technology a Judge ruled that the aggregator’s copying Craigslist’s content violated the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (CFAA).
Here is my confession of the day. I am not only highly detail oriented at work. There is some spill over.My girls have done their best to keep me from going over the edge into full blown OCD. We used to have a rule from the time they could walk. The house stayed clean except they had dominion over their own rooms. So long as I could close their doors they could do what they wanted.
Nearly two months have passed since state and federal health authorities first became aware on June 28 of two related cases of Cyclospora infection in Iowa residents. Considering Iowa typically sees one or two such cases a year, the small irregularity immediately caught the attention of state health officials.
In this case, the plaintiffs allowed an attorney to file their litigation documents, and then accused the attorney of copyright infringement for modifying the plaintiffs’ documents.