In Tasker Healthcare Group dba Skinsmart Dermatology, NLRB Div. of Advice, Case No. 04-CA–094222 (issued 5/8/13, released 5/17/13), the NLRB’s Division of Advice concluded that an employer did not commit an unfair labor practice when it fired an employee for profanity-filled comments she made about the Company in a private Facebook group message.
In our May 30, 2012 post on the Socially Aware blog—“Should We All Be Getting the Twitter “Jitters”? Be Careful What You Say Online (Particularly in the United Kingdom)”—we considered a variety of UK laws being used to regulate the content of tweets and other online messages. Since that post, there has been a series of legal developments affecting the regulation of social media in the UK
According to news accounts published on its website, the International Network for Financial Litigation (“INFL”) boasts twenty-two firms as members.
The New York Times recently reported that hackers from China have resumed attacks on U.S. targets, despite efforts by the Obama Administration to curb these intrusions.
A lawyer recently asked me how I would use LinkedIn if I was still practicing law. If you are a regular reader, you know that I contend the principles of client development have not changed.
New changes to Alabama law will allow corporations, like individuals, to make unlimited campaign contributions in Alabama state and local elections.
For the tens and tens of you that read this little blog, this has very little application. This is written for people that regularly create contracts and for my clients that regularly send me their writings to review.
This is the final part of the three part series addressing pets in the workplace. The first post discussed the benefits of allowing pets in the workplace. This second post provided insight into the legal liabilities of having pets in the office and other litigation that has occurred in this area.