Data privacy breaches are making headlines and much has been written lately about them—for all the wrong reasons.
Imagine a serious data security breach that leaks names and private data of a multinational’s employees across a number of countries.
Although social media have been steadily integrating into business relationships and strategies, serious conflicts have erupted in the past year.
The Parliament was considering the bill for over a year-and-a-half, but during this time it received surprisingly little attention from the public or media, given the importance of the matter at stake.
As nations worldwide seek to protect individuals’ personal data from collection and use by private and public entities, varying legal approaches and frameworks have emerged.
The European Union has long been at the forefront of legislating on privacy protection, notably adopting the 1995 Data Privacy Directive with enforcement often well beyond the borders of the EU member states.
We are currently witnessing a wave of technological developments relating to the collection, storage, aggregation, and processing of financial services data.
The cultural emphasis on privacy is one that permeates every level of Saudi Arabian society.
Commercial litigation is becoming increasingly transnational and complex, making document production ever more burdensome and voluminous.
After a historical trial that lasted five months and ended in May 2012, the Philippine Senate, sitting as an impeachment court, ousted Renato C. Corona from his post as chief justice of the Philippine Supreme Court.
The city of Lagos . . . hustling and bustling, yet delightfully exotic . . . is the largest, most industrialized metropolis in Nigeria and foremost on the list of the fastest-growing municipalities in the world!
We as a profession must make sure that this generation of new lawyers and students does not become a “lost” one, to paraphrase Hemingway.
This year, member participants visited the Manhattan Academy for Arts and Language to talk about the importance of being able to speak and work in at least two languages, the importance of international law, and the professional opportunities that are available in international law.
Meetings and CLE from the Section of International Law.