We use cookies to customise content for your subscription and for analytics.
If you continue to browse Lexology, we will assume that you are happy to receive all our cookies. For further information please read our Cookie Policy.

Search results

Order by: most recent most popular relevance



Results: 1-10 of 1,092

State AGs in the news
  • Dickstein Shapiro LLP
  • USA
  • May 15 2014

Bernard Nash and Milton A. Marquis Hot News Blog Post: Think You're Not a Holder of Unclaimed Property? Think Again! All 50 states have unclaimed


Eleventh Circuit: cop’s Facebook rant isn’t protected speech
  • IT-LEX Inc
  • USA
  • November 4 2013

Here at IT-Lex, we often report on the perils of posting employment related information on social media. Fact: it's never a good idea to complain


United States Supreme Court grants review of employee privacytext-messaging case
  • Sheppard Mullin Richter & Hampton LLP
  • USA
  • December 16 2009

On December 14, 2009, the United States Supreme Court granted review in the case of Quon v. Arch Wireless Operating and The Ontario Police Department


Supreme Court to review text message privacy case
  • Locke Lord LLP
  • USA
  • December 22 2009

The Supreme Court has agreed to hear a case regarding employees' constitutional privacy rights with respect to text messages sent from an employer-paid mobile or pager device


Noteworthy cases in the United States Supreme Court’s 2011 term
  • Larkin Hoffman
  • USA
  • September 21 2011

The first Monday in October represents the start of a new term for the United States Supreme Court


State AGs in the news
  • Dickstein Shapiro LLP
  • USA
  • June 5 2014

Incumbent AG Luther Strange (R) and Joe Hubbard (D) received their respective party's nomination after both ran unopposed in the primary. California


What is invasion of privacy?
  • Briggs and Morgan
  • USA
  • March 6 2012

“Invasion of privacy” is an umbrella term for tort claims based on violations of an individual’s privacy rights


There's no sense waiting to see what the U.S. Supreme Court has to say about GPS tracking
  • Proskauer Rose LLP
  • USA
  • January 5 2012

That appears to be the opinion of Magistrate Judge David Noce in United States v. Robinson, No. 4:11-cr-00361 (D. Mo. Dec. 27, 2011), who ruled that GPS tracking of a public official suspected of having a no-show municipal job did not require a warrant


Second Circuit reverses convictions in data-theft prosecution and narrowly interprets federal criminal statutes with important intellectual property implications
  • Foley Hoag LLP
  • USA
  • April 21 2012

In February 2012, following oral argument, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit issued a brief order reversing Sergey Aleynikov’s convictions for violating the National Stolen Property Act, 18 U.S.C. 2314 (“NSPA”), and the Economic Espionage Act, 18 U.S.C. 1832(b) (“EEA”), and stating a longer opinion would follow


Unearthing competitive intelligence through Freedom of Information Act requests
  • Foley & Lardner LLP
  • USA
  • January 18 2011

Competitors can learn of your trade secrets in any one of a number of ways, perhaps the most common of which is the sticky fingers of departing and disloyal employees