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Privacy may go down in history as one of the great casualties of our unceasing march into the future.
Recently, courts have been allowing suits about online privacy to proceed to class certification. We present a fictional case that lays out arguments about the very real issues.
Electronic communications don’t stop at the state line; clients can be ensnared by the privacy laws of other states.
Electronic communications providers are facing increased legal process from the government—often in secret, with little case law to guide their response.
Questions about the expiration of privilege have important implications for attorneys.
We have voluntarily surrendered the very privacy that we lament the government is “stealing”—simply by carrying a smartphone.
A judge urges us all to debate, discuss, and define privacy rights in the contemporary world.
These practice tips will help you bring out your best in both motions and the court room.
When it comes to privacy, lay understanding, legal authority, and technological reality are often in tension--what does the Fourth Amendment mean today?
Here are some methods to help readers correctly understand information-packed sentences.
Like baseball, it requires context to understand what a ruling really means.
This overview of privacy and technology policies may help firms avoid malpractice charges.
Litigators increasingly find themselves trapped between U.S. discovery requirements and European privacy laws.
Trial practice involves constant analysis and risk.
An examination of ethics rules around lreading an adversary's email.