This week, a major self-regulatory initiative intended to address privacy concerns associated with facial recognition technology hit a significant stumbling block.
Anthony Douglas Elonis tested the limits of what content he could lawfully post on Facebook.
FACEBOOK continues its rampage against books, and Vermont gears up for another trademark battle.
Monday at the Supreme Court wasn’t all about the EEOC. Amongst other decisions, the Supremes finally delivered the verdict in Elonis vs. United States—to a fair bit of mixed reaction.
Facebook complained that it “doesn’t make sense that 28 regulators should make different interpretations of the same law” reported by the New York Times, that “France, Germany, Spain, the Netherlands and Belgium — are investigating Facebook’s new privacy settings.”
Late last week, the National Labor Relations Board asked the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit to uphold the Board’s ruling that Bettie Page Clothing unlawfully terminated three employees for criticizing their manager on Facebook.
As Facebook continues to evolve and mature, some of its decisions lead to significant repercussions for organizations building apps linking to the Facebook platform.
Facebook Service Breaks Onto the Scene: Is a Person’s Virtual Life Now at Risk of Being a Platform for Service of Process?
We talk quite a bit on this blog about how the law often lags behind technology rather significantly. There is no more fundamental a legal concept than service.
It turns out Facebook Messenger may be destined for something greater than just sharing the latest in animal gifs.