Predictive Coding in E-discovery: Cautionary Tales

Oct 16, 2012 By: Andrew Pieper

Over the past several years, predictive coding has gained increased exposure in e-discovery practice. The technology still has some potential problems, however.

Copyright in the Age of Artificial Intelligence

Oct 15, 2012 By: Craig Blakeley and Jeff Matsuura

As the artificial intelligence systems capable of creating written narratives become more advanced and widespread, they will likely probe the boundaries of our conception of intellectual property rights.

After denial of cheesesteak trademark, there’s frustration in Philly

Oct 12, 2012 By: Will Ashenmacher

A recent trademark application for “Philadelphia’s Cheesesteak” was rejected by the USPTO, and the applicant is suing. However, the USPTO was right to reject it.

States begin push for implementation of employee password protection laws

Oct 12, 2012 By: Alan Gutterman

In light of increased pushes by the states to implement employee password protection laws, consideration should be given to reviewing and updating social media policies to specifically address the issues raised by these laws

Facebook rolls out pay-for-post policy for individuals

Oct 11, 2012 By: Jeremy Byellin

Facebook recently announced that it was going to roll out a new “feature” that allows individual users to pay for more exposure for their posts. There may be more than one unintended consequence, though.

Mobile Messaging and Electronic Discovery: Part 2 of 4

Oct 9, 2012 By: Daniel Garrie

This four part series examines the application of electronic discovery laws to mobile communications, and how the relationship between the two raises a litany of unique issues regarding privacy, data retention, and production.

3-D Printers: The Next I.P. Frontier?

Oct 8, 2012 By: Craig Blakeley and Jeff Matsuura

The advent of 3D printers also brings the host of intellectual property disputes that surround 2D media, along with music and video.

“Fast fashion” is a euphemism for “knockoff”

Oct 5, 2012 By: Will Ashenmacher

Except in cases where the company copies a specific design, it can be difficult to argue that the company stole the design of a particular piece of clothing or accessory.

America’s War on Digital Media

Oct 2, 2012 By: Craig Blakeley and Jeff Matsuura

The U.S. Government has effectively declared war on WikiLeaks and its supporters, enabling far more drastic penalties under the rules of war.

Mobile Messaging and Electronic Discovery: Part 1 of 4

Oct 2, 2012 By: Daniel Garrie

This four part series examines the application of electronic discovery laws to mobile communications, and how the relationship between the two raises a litany of unique issues regarding privacy, data retention, and production.

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