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More and more companies are evaluating whether to accept status as a corporate crime victim, and how doing so offers options for prosecution of and recovery from the wrongdoers.
The potential exists that a car’s computers can be hacked, leaving the car vulnerable to infection by malware. The legal implications of this technological vulnerability have yet to be adequately addressed.
Homeland Security’s proposed program to stop individuals at the border and scan their payment cards, obtain information from their financial institutions, and potentially seize funds associated with the cards raises serious legal questions.
Consumer transaction data is increasingly becoming a valuable commodity. This article offers an overview of how such data is collected, used, and protected.
The bitcoin is changing the landscape of virtual currency, with some hailing it as “the next great step in Internet and global currency.”
There are no current laws regarding the use of technology to capture someone’s brain signals without that person’s consent, not to mention the technology that can force bodily action through brain stimulation alone.
The author analyzes the legal question as to whether the retransmission of a television broadcast to viewers using new technologies constitutes a public or private performance.
On October 23, 2013, the SEC issued its long-awaited rule proposal on crowdfunding, bringing it one step closer to fruition.
There are several Delaware corporate law issues to watch out for in IPOs.
The goal of our newest Business Law Today column is to present topics that occasionally confront lawyers, principally business lawyers, involving the ethics rules, professionalism, and civility.
Good things happen when lawyers help out. They change their community, become more collegial, and have fun. When Consumer Education and Training Services (CENTS) was born in 1995, we had one goal: to improve financial literacy in our community.
Late October and early November saw three great annual Committee meetings, which bear review.
The LLCs, Partnerships and Unincorporated Entities Committee held the 2013 LLC Institute, featuring a keynote speech by Hon. Myron T. Steele, Chief Justice of the Delaware Supreme Court, addressing the “Growing Importance of Alternative Entities as Compared to Corporate Structures.”
The Business Bankruptcy Committee held its 2013 Annual Meeting, featuring a smorgasbord of CLE programs and in-person working committee meetings.
Finally, the Banking Law Committee held its annual meeting, presenting numerous panels that provided a multifaceted view of current trends and issues in banking law, including a panel discussion among the general counsel of the FRB, FDIC, OCC, and CFPB.