Statute Puts Online Libraries and Other Service Providers at Risk
Kansas City infoZine
A New Washington State Law Intends to Make Online Service Providers Criminally Liable For Online Postings. The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) is representing the Internet Archive in order to block the enforcement of SB 6251, a law aimed at combating advertisements for underage sex workers but with vague and overbroad language that is squarely in conflict with federal law.
NLRB General Counsel Issues Further Guidance on Social Media
National Labor Relations Board (“NLRB”) is closely scrutinizing employer social media policies.
Legal issues in the media
Social Media Legal, Regulatory & Compliance: Risks & Issues Social Media Slideshare presentation.
Putting the Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights into Practice
Providing transparency in how consumer data is handled by mobile applications – this is the first topic for the National Telecommunications and Information…
US lawmakers propose digital bill of rights to safeguard privacy …
Two US lawmakers have proposed a digital bill of rights to safeguard consumer privacy rights and ensure internet freedom.
Stakeholders to Discuss Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights
The National Telecommunications and Information Administration (NTIA) will convene stakeholders July 12, 2012 in Washington, DC to develop a privacy code of conduct.
Tagged: code, comments, First Amendment, free speech, internet, Legal, legislation, Marketing, media, online, Privacy, regulation, rules, security, service, Social media, trends
May 25, 2012
CeBit 2012: Social media a legal minefield
Government agencies looking to make greater use of social media and other collaboration tools face a raft of legal issues with the potential to sink efforts to better connect government and the public.
File-Sync-and-Share for Enterprises -bit.ly/KrIZmE
Should Active Directory Upgrade be Required in Exchange 15? bit.ly/Mkk4I9
Social Media Legal Best Practices: Problems and Solutions with Photo Uploading and Tagging …
The ‘7 Dirty Words’ Turn 40, but They’re Still Dirty
They still resonates today, maintaining a perfect five-star rating among iTunes customers.
“I always thought it was a wrong-headed decision, one that really made hash of the First Amendment with respect to the broadcast media,” says Floyd Abrams, one of the foremost legal authorities on the First Amendment.
#Fashionlaw USA Network in Partnership With MR PORTER.COM Brings to Life the Stylish World
USA Network will additionally support the partnership via on-air, online, VOD, paid media (including a special insert in the July issue of Vanity Fair) and in-show integration and messaging. All will compliment USA’s massive multi-pronged marketing.
Regional bloggers on both sides of political fence say robust online debate is not uncivil.
Grand Forks Herald
“People are creating a media (with blogs and other social media) they’re not getting from traditional media,” Nodland said. “Maybe it’s a little crude, hard-hitting … and traditional media fear it.”
DocStoc Launches 30 Free Apps to Help Small Business Owners Grow Their Businesses
San Francisco Chronicle (press release)
App highlights: http://www.docstoc.com/apps/ Social Media for Business: This app will explain how can you leverage social media to get an edge. How to Get a Job Interview: This app is a complete blueprint for landing your dream job.
Tagged: apps, censorship, docstoc, Fashion, First Amendment, government, Law, Legal, Social media
May 18, 2012
The Supreme Court showed unanimity in its discomfort with electronically tracking people without a warrant in its GPS tracking decision in January. But as conveyed by the justices’ written opinions, the splintered reasoning behind rebuking the practice of placing a geo-tracking device on someone’s car without a warrant laid bare the disconnect between how far our technology has come and the outdated privacy protection laws that are struggling to keep pace.
At issue is the Geolocation Privacy and Surveillance (GPS) Act. Different jurisdictions have issued conflicting rulings about how to handle location-based data.
Cell phone data grabbing, GPS tracking, “national security letters”. Law enforcement argues that accountability via taping violates officers rights to privacy. ACLU disagrees.
The Geolocation Privacy and Surveillance Act, sponsored by Reps. … if a grand jury prosecutor could subpoena historical GPS data in an investigation, …
Tagged: aclu, cell phone, data, First Amendment, free speech, government, GPS, law enforcement, legislation, location, police, Privacy, regulation, SCOTUS, Supreme Court, tracking
August 25, 2010
MEDIA & COMMUNICATIONS LAW
Blogger Beware: You Can Be Sued Over ‘Anonymous’ Posts http://bit.ly/9yfYfF
Beyond Big Brother: Some Web Hosts Are Watching Your Every Keystroke