So, you remember February 2009, right?
The U.K. Information Commissioner issued an order to Google this week requiring it to remove nine search results of an individual’s minor criminal offense that was committed close to ten years ago.
For the past several years, California’s Legislature has actively sought to regulate unmanned aerial systems (“UAS”), including, but not only, through privacy-related legislation.
As part of its broader effort to develop a “Do Not Track” (DNT) web browser privacy standard, the World Wide Web Consortium (“W3C”), an international organization that develops Internet standards, recently released a draft of one technical component of the standard to gather implementation experience from the developer community.
Are Apple and Swatch on a trademark collision course? Some think so, but some think different(ly). We will see in time.
Today, the DoD published an Interim Rule that, if finalized as drafted, would expand the already onerous requirements of the DFARS Safeguarding Clause to a broader array of potentially 10,000 defense contractors.
On August 27, 2015, the Washington Supreme Court affirmed lower courts in holding “that text messages sent and received by a public employee in the employee’s official capacity are public records of the employer, even if the employee uses a private cell phone.”
After the recent events involving more than one hacked connected car, major car makers decided to create a joined alliance to coordinate their efforts against cyber attacks.
Lawyers often say “bad facts make bad law”.
Status Updates: Appeals Court Upholds Anti-cyberbullying Law; Better Marketing Through Neural Networks; Restaurant Owner Turns the Tables On Yelp Critic
Laws seeking to regulate speech on the Internet must be narrowly drafted to avoid running afoul of the First Amendment, and limiting such a law’s applicability to intentional attempts to cause damage usually improves the law’s odds of meeting that requirement.