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Currently viewing the tag: "Facebook"
On September 16, 2011 By Marina Visan September 15, 2011
After the vast publicity surrounding the suicides of cyberbullying victims, such as Phoebe Prince and Tyler Clementi, legislators began focusing on solving this problem and deterring future occurrences of these devastating tragedies. They believed the solution to be in the form of cyberbullying laws, which could make online statements subject to academic [...]Continue Reading →
A juror in Arlington, Texas found out the hard way that sending a Facebook friend request to the defendant in his case was a bad idea. Jonathan Hudson was a juror in a civil auto accident trial when he decided to send a friend request to Courtney Downing, the defendant. Downing immediately notified her [...]Continue Reading →
On September 8, 2011 By Nadia Mozaffar September 7, 2011
Last month I blogged about Missouri’s Amy Hestir Student Protection Act, a law which prohibits private communications between teachers and students on social media websites. Several readers shared their concerns about the vagueness and breadth of the Act in the comments. It seemed that the law was clearly running afoul of several Constitutional provisions. [...]Continue Reading →
On July 22, 2011 By Andrew Farrell July 22, 2011
Over the past decade, internet users have taken part in a continuously changing online experience. Privacy, one of the most dynamic features of this experience, always seems to be the cause of significant shifts in online behavior. In the beginning, there were chat rooms resembling the wild west, where users could complain, comment, [...]Continue Reading →
On June 15, 2011 By Virginia Maynard June 14, 2011
Less than a week after Facebook announced plans to enable face recognition across its social networking site, privacy groups demonstrated the gravity of their concerns about the new technology, filing a complaint that asked the U.S. Federal Trade Commission to force Facebook to end plans for the new service. The privacy groups specifically asked that the FTC stop Facebook from [...]Continue Reading →
In the news. . .
Viacom agrees to pay $1.75 million for class action copyright suit related to BET’s failure to obtain proper “sync” licenses for its programs.
Mobile Resource Card, a financial services company, is suing the Kardashian sisters for walking away from a deal for prepaid celebrity-endorsed debit cards, [...]Continue Reading →
On January 12, 2011 By Christina Santana January 10, 2011
A new California law has gone into effect, which imposes criminal liability on:
any person who knowingly and without consent credibly impersonates another person through or on an Internet Web site or by other electronic means for purposes of harming, intimidating, threatening, or defrauding another person.
Any person found guilty of [...]Continue Reading →
On November 11, 2010 By Kat Kubis November 11, 2010
As the world is realizing, and as a top-grossing movie recently highlighted, Facebook is an Internet giant. With over half a billion users and advertising revenue figures that reach the billions, it is a powerhouse that other sites want to emulate. . .or at least mock. In response to Facebook’s growing popularity, Lamebook [...]Continue Reading →
Yet again, the spotlight is on Facebook. While the famed social networking site has garnered attention in the past for pushing the privacy envelope, this time, Facebook is on the defensive after revelation that some of its third-party software applications, or “apps,” leaked personally identifiable information about [...]Continue Reading →
In the news. . .
Canadian FCC slams DJ and radio station for implying Justin Bieber is gay.
Major networks block web programs from being viewed on Google TV.
Piracy domain seizure bill allowing government to blacklist piracy websites makes major strides in Congress.
Argument over whether Continue Reading →
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