So you operate a website or have a blog in Europe. You allow others to post comments and interact with your website or blog postings.
Last month, Magistrate Judge David J. Waxse decided an issue that we likely will see more of in the age of big data.
On Friday, the Supreme Court granted a writ of certiorari in Alice Corp. v. CLS Bank Int’l (Docket No. 13-298). In this case, the Court will take up the issue of…
A House Divided: Federal Judges Take Conflicting Positions On Wiretap Act Claims Against Google in California’s Northern District
Last week, the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California dismissed a class action claim that Google’s modifications to its customer privacy policies and subsequent sharing of customer data across Google products violate the Wiretap Act and other laws.
The following email from one of our China lawyers to a client [revised slightly to knock out any identifiers] was cc’ed to me the other.
The buzz at Georgetown Law’s recent Advanced eDiscovery Institute on Information Governance and Big Data (November 21-22, 2013) made it crystal clear to attending corporate C-suiters: Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) is here to stay and so are its risks.
Yesterday, the FTC announced yet another privacy law enforcement action in the mobile arena. An Android mobile application developer has agreed to settle the Commission’s claims alleging that the application, which allows a device to be used as a flashlight, deceived consumers about how their precise geolocation information would be collected and shared with third parties.
For the second time, the federal government is attempting to significantly expand the investigative powers of the Commissioner of Competition.
Industry Minister James Moore announced today that most of Canada’s long-anticipated anti-spam/malware legislation (“CASL” for short) will be coming into force on July 1, 2014. As part of today’s announcement, Industry Canada also released a significantly revised and final version of its important CASL regulations.
Section 5 of the Federal Trade Commission Act — the Act that established the FTC in the first place — makes it unlawful to engage in “unfair methods of competition … and unfair or deceptive acts or practices…”