The NCAA and its business partners are facing litigation from almost every angle as amateurs and former amateurs fight for a piece of the profits they help create. Among that group is former Rutgers quarterback Ryan Hart, as he is suing video game maker Electronic Arts for his likeness appearing in their popular NCAA Football franchise. Though he lost in earlier rulings, he recently won an appeal before the Third Circuit. Joining me to explain the case and its impact on the NCAA as a whole is Sekou Campbell, attorney with Fox Rothschild and author on the Sports Law Scoreboard.
In October 2011, the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission’s Division of Corporation Finance issued “CF Disclosure Guidance: Topic No. 2”, which was a guidance intended to provide some clarity as to the material cyber risks that a publicly traded company should disclose.
Patent: an intellectual property right granted by the Government of the United States of America to an inventor “to exclude others from making, using, offering for sale, or selling the invention throughout the United States or importing the invention into the United States” for a limited time in exchange for public disclosure of the invention when the patent is granted.
Smartphones, tablets and other “Smart” mobile devices are becoming a mainstay within the corporate landscape. Today’s mobile devices are sleek, fast, secure, and highly capable within the corporate landscape.
Over recent months, NASA’s plan to replace the space shuttle with commercial space lift has encountered some turbulence.
As discussed in a previous post on this site captioned “Applying the resale exemption to licenses of computer programs re-licensed as part of a taxable service,” the Texas Tax Code permits a computer program to be licensed (or sold or leased) tax-free for resale if the program is to be transferred as an “integral part” of a taxable service.
Acquiring rights to U.S. and European technologies has become a priority for Chinese companies—as well as national policy.
In late May 2013, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) sent an enforcement letter to a mobile medical app developer for failing to obtain a 510(k) clearance before marketing the app, which the FDA said appears to be a “device” under section 201(h) of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FDCA).
As health information technology (HIT) advancements proliferate, so too must governing regulations. Three agencies – the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the Office of the National Coordinator for Health Information Technology (ONC), and the Federal Communication Commission (FCC) – are following a specific mandate under Section 618(a) of the Food and Drug Administration Safety and Innovation Act (FDASIA) to pursue a collaborative approach in regulating HIT.
Judge Receiving Message from Facebook Friend, and Father of Abuse Victim, Not a Reason for Judicial Bias
When the Judge got a Facebook message from a friend the Judge did not read the message and posted a copy in the Court files and told authorities to avoid any bias.