China, the World, Greed, Cognitive Dissonance, the Best and the Brightest, Part 2: How to Avoid Getting Scammed
The day before yesterday, I wrote a long post (with a long title), China, The World, Greed, Cognitive Dissonance, The Best and the Brightest, and Why People Seem to Encourage/Almost Enjoy Getting Scammed, on why people are so susceptible to getting scammed.
The Danish court has recently decided that a party may be too large to be considered private, at least when it comes to the understanding of the wording “Public performance” in Danish copyright law.
The Privacy Shield is now live, having gone into effect on August 1.
The answer is, “Yes”, the Canada Border Services Agency (“CBSA”) can ask for your passwords.
On August 11, 2016, USCIS published new processing times for I-829 petitions. The news is not good for EB-5 investors.
TCPA Cases Post-Spokeo: Federal courts weigh plaintiffs’ alleged harms under the TCPA in light of Spokeo v. Robins, with some beginning to find injury-in-fact to sue for unwanted calls and texts – while one rules that “professional” TCPA plaintiffs do not suffer injury insofar as calls are not “unwanted.”
The Senate’s District Court Win in the Backpage Subpoena Fight Could Have Significant Implications for Congressional Investigations
Last week, the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia ruled in favor of the Senate Permanent Subcommittee on Investigations in a rare case that has the potential to contribute significantly to the case law concerning congressional investigations.
A new study by Stanford University researchers finds that Medicare Advantage plans pay lower prices than traditional fee-for-service (FFS) Medicare for most types of hospital admissions.