As we move into 2015, stories about the use of 3-D printing (also called additive manufacturing) in the health care industry continue to hit headlines.
App Developers Should Beware of the Risks Associated with Transmitting Data from a User’s Mobile Device to External Servers
The availability of third-party keyboard apps on the new iOS 8 operating system for Apple mobile devices created quite a buzz.
Adapting intellectual property law to the Internet is no small feat–even streaming giant Netflix is encountering issues. And it all comes back to licensing.
The latest skirmish between businesses and negative on-line reviewers resulted in a win for TripAdvisor. On December 30, 2014 an Oregon trial court ruled that Oregon’s Shield Law protects TripAdvisor from having to disclose the true identity of a poster on its on-line reviewing service.
“Speak softly and carry a big stick” connotes a policy of beginning gently but holding a decisive weapon in reserve. Big Data doesn’t do that.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) announced a Final Order which was “settling charges that Snapchat deceived consumers with promises about the disappearing nature of messages sent through the service…” and “…deceived consumers over the amount of personal data it collected and the security measures taken to protect that data from misuse and unauthorized disclosure.”
As more aspects of people’s lives move online, managing numerous digital accounts becomes a complex process, and one that presents numerous challenges.
Why Contract Automation Isn’t Among Bob Ambrogi’s 10 Most Important Legal Technology Developments of 2014
In this post on his LawSites blog, Bob Ambrogi (@bobambrogi) lists what he considers the ten most important legal technology developments of 2014. It makes for interesting reading, but of course the first thing I looked for was any mention of contract automation. As I would have expected, there was none.