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- The New York Department of Motor Vehicles rejects a “HAMMAS” plate as “patently offensive.
- A new analysis by Brian Krebs suggests that the data breach at Home Depot may involve almost all of the company’s U.S. stores.
- The House Oversight and Government Reform Committee wishes to explore the hacking of a HealthCare.gov server as well as other Affordable Care Act issues.
- Bitcoin exchangers Charles Shrem and Robert Faiella plead guilty to operating an unlicensed money transmitting business, through which they knowingly transmitted money intended to facilitate criminal activity–drug trafficking.
- Apple and Google appeal US District Judge Lucy Koh’s rejection of a $324.5 million anti-poaching settlement.
- Google agrees to refund at least $19 million to parents whose children ran up charges through applications on phones and tablets without their consent.
- The United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit rules that Yelp’s advertising sales strategies, which include asking companies to buy advertising in exchange for displaying a chosen review more prominently, do not amount to extortion of small businesses.
- Graphics chip company Nvidia sues Samsung and Qualcomm claiming that a number of Samsung products violate a total of seven of its graphics processing unit patents.
- The Second Circuit holds oral argument ACLU v. Clapper which is among the first cases to challenge the constitutionality of the NSA’s bulk telephone metadata database program.
- Anonymous posting website 4chan adopts a DMCA policy and agrees to remove “bona fide” infringing material if asked.
- The White House names Google X vice president Megan Smith as the new U.S. chief technology officer.
- Twitpic, a popular Twitter media service, shuts down after demands by Twitter to abandon their trademark application or risk losing access to the Twitter API.
- The Nigerian government launches its MasterCard-backed biometric ID system in an attempt to consolidate citizen records and provide access to banks.
Telecommunications and Net Neutrality
- Streaming giant Netflix declares its support of government-owned Internet services in an FCC filing aimed at encouraging the FCC to step in and block state laws preventing cities from developing their own Internet services.
Tagged with: Monday Morning JETLawg
Recent Blog Posts
- Guest Post: Virtual Reality as an Agent of Legal Change
- May It Please the Court…and Facebook?
- Unionization Within The Video Game Industry Is A Looming Threat
- Aerial Surveillance and the Fourth Amendment
- Cambridge Analytica & One Professor’s Lesson in Britain’s Data Protection Act
- “Fake News”, Twitter Bots, and the First Amendment
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