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2548 full-text articles. Page 6 of 47.

Baring All: Legal Ethics And Confidentiality Of Electronically Stored Information In The Cloud, Whitney Morgan 2016 Catholic University of America (Student)

Baring All: Legal Ethics And Confidentiality Of Electronically Stored Information In The Cloud, Whitney Morgan

Catholic University Journal of Law and Technology

No abstract provided.


The Connected State Of Things: A Lawyer’S Survival Guide In An Internet Of Things World, Antigone Peyton 2016 Cloudigy Law PLLC

The Connected State Of Things: A Lawyer’S Survival Guide In An Internet Of Things World, Antigone Peyton

Catholic University Journal of Law and Technology

No abstract provided.


Decrypting Our Security: A Bipartisan Argument For A Rational Solution To The Encryption Challenge, Jamil N. Jaffer, Daniel J. Rosenthal 2016 George Mason University Law School

Decrypting Our Security: A Bipartisan Argument For A Rational Solution To The Encryption Challenge, Jamil N. Jaffer, Daniel J. Rosenthal

Catholic University Journal of Law and Technology

No abstract provided.


Exporting Internet Law Through International Trade Agreements: Recalibrating U.S. Trade Policy In The Digital Age, Markham C. Erickson, Sarah K. Leggin 2016 Steptoe & Johnson LLP

Exporting Internet Law Through International Trade Agreements: Recalibrating U.S. Trade Policy In The Digital Age, Markham C. Erickson, Sarah K. Leggin

Catholic University Journal of Law and Technology

No abstract provided.


United States Media Law Update, Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky, Rachael Jones 2016 University of Florida Levin College of Law

United States Media Law Update, Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky, Rachael Jones

Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky

In June 2015 the United States Supreme Court completed what was hailed as its most ‘liberal term of the ages’, issuing major decisions on controversial issues, such as same-sex marriage, affirmative action and the Affordable Care Act. The Court’s free press jurisprudence, however, remained largely unchanged after its last term. The Court did not decide any significant press cases. Instead, the Court sidestepped the opportunity to resolve important questions about the constitutional limits on the prosecution of threats made via social media in one notable case, and set a new, more speech-protective standard for determining when a law is ...


The Law Of Outer Space, Robert E. Clute 2016 University of Georgia

The Law Of Outer Space, Robert E. Clute

Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law

No abstract provided.


Patent Trolls And The Path To Reform, Eric J. Abram 2016 Brigham Young University

Patent Trolls And The Path To Reform, Eric J. Abram

Brigham Young University Prelaw Review

No abstract provided.


The Right To Attention, Jasper L. Tran 2016 George Mason University

The Right To Attention, Jasper L. Tran

Indiana Law Journal

What marketing, contracts, and healthcare—specifically informed consent and mandatory ultrasounds—have in common is the right to attention from the information receiver. However, scholarship most often focuses on the communicator’s perspective (e.g., how much information the communicator discloses) or on the information itself, but surprisingly, not much on the receiver’s perspective.

This dearth of scholarship from the information receiver’s perspective is problematic, because the information receiver is often the “little guy” in the conversation. We own and are entitled to our attention because attention is a property right and part of our individual dignity. Yet ...


Saving The Internet: Why Regulating Broadband Providers Can Keep The Internet Open, Emma N. Cano 2016 Brigham Young University Law School

Saving The Internet: Why Regulating Broadband Providers Can Keep The Internet Open, Emma N. Cano

BYU Law Review

No abstract provided.


Unpacking The Dirtbox: Confronting Cell Phone Location Tracking With The Fourth Amendment, Jonathan Bard 2016 Boston College Law School

Unpacking The Dirtbox: Confronting Cell Phone Location Tracking With The Fourth Amendment, Jonathan Bard

Boston College Law Review

Surveillance technology has raced ahead of the Fourth Amendment, forcing courts to confront high-tech intrusions with rusty jurisprudence. The Dirtbox, an airborne cell-site simulator, allows the government to sweep entire cities and intercept individuals’ cell phone location information without relying on cooperative intermediaries. This Note argues that the government’s use of the Dirtbox and other cell-site simulators amounts to a Fourth Amendment search because it may pinpoint individuals within a constitutionally protected space. Although the Department of Justice issued policy guidelines requiring its agents to obtain a search warrant before using this device, this narrow and unenforceable protocol fails ...


Smart Law For Smart Cities, Annie Decker 2016 Fordham University School of Law

Smart Law For Smart Cities, Annie Decker

Fordham Urban Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Government-Provided Internet Access: Terms Of Service As Speech Rules, Enrique Armijo 2016 Elon University School of Law

Government-Provided Internet Access: Terms Of Service As Speech Rules, Enrique Armijo

Fordham Urban Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Quality Collusion: News, If It Ain’T Broke, Why Fix It?, Mark McMillan 2016 Fordham University School of Law

Quality Collusion: News, If It Ain’T Broke, Why Fix It?, Mark Mcmillan

Fordham Urban Law Journal

No abstract provided.


Usage-Based Pricing, Zero-Rating, And The Future Of Broadband Innovation, Daniel A. Lyons 2016 Boston College Law School

Usage-Based Pricing, Zero-Rating, And The Future Of Broadband Innovation, Daniel A. Lyons

Daniel Lyons

No abstract provided.


Title Ii Reclassification Is Rate Regulation, Daniel A. Lyons 2016 Boston College Law School

Title Ii Reclassification Is Rate Regulation, Daniel A. Lyons

Daniel Lyons

No abstract provided.


Newsroom: Margulies On Apple V. Fbi Standoff 02-18-2016, Roger Williams University School of Law 2016 Roger Williams University

Newsroom: Margulies On Apple V. Fbi Standoff 02-18-2016, Roger Williams University School Of Law

Life of the Law School (1993- )

No abstract provided.


Taking The Sting Out Of The Stingray: The Dangers Of Cell-Site Simulator Use And The Role Of The Federal Communications Commission In Protecting Privacy & Security, Jason Norman 2016 The George Washington University Law School

Taking The Sting Out Of The Stingray: The Dangers Of Cell-Site Simulator Use And The Role Of The Federal Communications Commission In Protecting Privacy & Security, Jason Norman

Jason G. Norman

The Stingray is a cellular tower emulator technically known as an IMSI
catcher. This emulation capability allows law enforcement, or anyone with
the technical expertise, to capture cellular data in transit to or from any
cellphone within the Stingray’s broadcast range, entirely without the person’s
knowledge or consent. This note argues that the Federal Communications
Commission should enact regulation under its Title II authority requiring
cellular service providers and device manufacturers to enhance their
encryption protocols pursuant to recommendations established by the
Communications Security, Reliability, and Interoperability committee, which
released its final report in early 2015. Additionally, the ...


A Balancing Act: The Virtue Of A "Light Touch" Regulatory Framework In The 2015 Open Internet Order, Nia Chung Srodoski 2016 University of Minnesota - Twin Cities

A Balancing Act: The Virtue Of A "Light Touch" Regulatory Framework In The 2015 Open Internet Order, Nia Chung Srodoski

Minnesota Journal of Law, Science & Technology

No abstract provided.


Extending Copyright Protection To Combat Free-Riding By Digital News Aggregators And Online Search Engines, Nancy Whitmore 2016 Butler University

Extending Copyright Protection To Combat Free-Riding By Digital News Aggregators And Online Search Engines, Nancy Whitmore

Nancy J. Whitmore

No abstract provided.


Congress, The U.S. Supreme Court And Must-Carry Policy: A Flawed Economic Analysis, Nancy Whitmore 2016 Butler University

Congress, The U.S. Supreme Court And Must-Carry Policy: A Flawed Economic Analysis, Nancy Whitmore

Nancy J. Whitmore

The Cable Television Consumer Protection and Competition Act of 1992, which requires cable operators to carry the signals of local broadcast television stations, was hailed by supporters as a measure that would preserve the economic viability of the local independent broadcaster by unlocking the anticompetitive grip that the local cable company places on access to its system. In upholding the Act in 1997, the United States Supreme Court seemed to ignore the degree to which the cable and broadcast industries have become vertically integrated. In the end, local independent stations became economically viable not because they were guaranteed carriage on ...


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