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Currently viewing the tag: "ISPs"
When 51 leading CEOs recently sent a letter to Congressional leaders to urge the adoption of a national consumer data privacy law, they indicated that one reason for its enactment would be to “enable continued innovation and growth in the data economy.” Now, a focused bipartisan Senate bill has emerged that promises to support greater […]Continue Reading →
In a decision released on March 27th, the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) ruled that Internet Service Providers (ISPs) within the EU can now block piracy sites that contain copyrighted material.
The decision comes from Constantin Film and Wega v. UPC Telekabel Wien, a case referred to the CJEU by the Austrian […]Continue Reading →
The U.S. District Court in Utah grants broadcasters’ request for a preliminary injunction against Aereo, ending Aereo’s stretch of court victories over the broadcasting industry.
Apple patches an extremely critical security vulnerability in its iOS mobile operating system that allows a third-party to fully intercept and modify encrypted […]Continue Reading →
Tech companies win the right to report government data requests (like national security letters) in greater detail. Rand Paul plans on taking his lawsuit against the NSA to the Supreme Court. [via The Hill] The NSA hires its first Privacy and Civil Liberties Officer. [via SANS; SC Magazine]
Continue Reading →
In the news…
N.B.A. reaches deal to save the season, which will open on Christmas Day.
Federal government seizes over 100 domain names in one of largest piracy crackdowns ever.
Militant Saudi Arabian-based group allegedly hired hackers to breach AT&T’s telecom network.
Apple removes ‘Jew […]Continue Reading →
Privacy protection for electronic communications has been a subject of debate for some time now, so it should come as no surprise that the government continues to make controversial attempts to obtain private email communications. A recent legal controversy between Yahoo! and the Department of Justice illustrates just how far the government can go in […]Continue Reading →
On March 25, 2009 By JETLaw March 25, 2009
Although lawsuits by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) against Internet users suspected of illegal file-sharing have gained widespread publicity in recent years, people seeking to share and download free music online may soon face a new type of obstacle.
The Obama administration recently expressed its intention to continue the Bush-era policy […]Continue Reading →
On January 20, 2009 By JETLaw January 20, 2009
Many eyes in the tech world are now fixed on Julius Genachowski, President Obama’s pick for Federal Communications Commission (FCC) chairman. If confirmed, Genachowski will face a number of important challenges. Indeed, according to Network World columnist Johna Till Johnson, the decisions that Genachowski will make over the next few years could decide […]Continue Reading →
RIAA to Cease Filing Mass Copyright Infringement Lawsuits, But Will Continue Monitoring Private Online Music File Transfers
On January 7, 2009 By JETLaw January 26, 2014
It seems that the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) has finally learned the lesson that rampant litigation has a tendency to rack up more costs than are justified by the potential award of damages. In the RIAA’s five-year-long crusade against illegal uploaders of copyrighted music on the Internet, it […]Continue Reading →
Recent Blog Posts
- “Spheres of Influence” Tremendous Success: Over 200 Guests Attended
- JETLaw Sympo 2020 “SPHERES OF INFLUENCE” takes place on February 20
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- New Jersey Police Departments Banned from Using Controversial Facial-Recognition Technology
- Powerful Ad Groups Asks California to Delay Implementation of CCPA
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