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152 results found

Article

Fisher Phillips | USA | 10 Jun 2011

Tennessee governor signs immigration enforcement law

Tennessee employers soon will be required to take several actions under a new immigration law.

Article

Dorsey & Whitney LLP | USA | 27 Apr 2010

Tennessee court: the CFAA is not unconstitutionally vague

While she is no longer a public official, former Governor Sarah Palin has unwittingly contributed to a Tennessee federal district court upholding the constitutionality of the federal Computer Fraud and Abuse Act ("CFAA").

Article

Fenwick & West LLP | USA | 10 Jun 2009

Employee allowed to challenge drug test as ADA violation

In Bates v. Dura Auto. Systems Inc., a federal district court in Tennessee held that a jury must decide plaintiff's claim that the employer's random drug testing program violated the ADA.

Article

Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner (Bryan Cave) | USA | 10 Oct 2008

Court holds that a delay in re-employing a returning serviceman violates the law

A court determined that the Nashville, Tennessee Police Department's delay in re-employing a returning Army reservist violated the Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act ("USERRA").

Article

Wiley Rein LLP | USA | 5 Sep 2008

Company pleads guilty to export violations while jury finds university professor guilty of similar charges

A research and development corporation, Atmospheric Glow Technologies, Inc. (AGT), recently pled guilty to charges that it exported controlled defense services and technical data to a Chinese national in violation of the Arms Export Control Act (AECA) and its governing regulations, the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR).

Article

Hogan Lovells | USA | 27 Aug 2008

University of Tennessee professor and technology company face criminal charges for violations of export control laws

On August 20, 2008, a company formed to commercialize technology developed by the University of Tennessee (UT) pleaded guilty in federal court to 10 counts of violating U.S. export control laws and could face up to $10 million in fines.

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