The Am Law 100 firm, which once had its lawyers attend "Tweet School" to learn how to use Twitter appropriately, is doing damage control after one of its Pittsburgh-based partners used the social med
Originally Published: the_am_law_daily
A recent New York Court of Appeals decision addressing child porn, People v. Kent, is based on a profound misunderstanding of how the internet works, writes Jonathan I. Ezor of the Touro Law Center
Judge Roger Titus of the District of Maryland ruled Thursday that tweets and other online posts should be afforded the same First Amendment protections as public bulletin boards are
...to be unsuccessful, as evidenced by the cases associated with internet-related obscenity. Despite the intensification of internet criminal and civil statute violations, there has...
The National Labor Relations Board settled with an employer it accused of terminating an employee for posting negative comments about her supervisor on her personal Facebook page. In light of the unc
Law Technology News
...an incentive to Internet service providers to self-police the Internet for obscenity and other offensive material, even where the self-policing is unsuccessful or...
A computer is a witness as to the date, time and place that defendants promoted and possessed child pornography, and corroborative evidence they committed a crime. Working with investigators who know
...it has "scant societal value," in the same way that obscenity is not protected speech. The ruling written by Judge Bruce Selya said...
The Internet has become an important jury selection tool for consultants and trial lawyers as more and more personal information from prospective jurors becomes available on the Web and from posts on
Type what you're looking for into the search box and hit enter or click the search button. Law.com Search will search for relevant content and will display the results below. Often you'll find just what you're looking for right away.
Here are a few tips for finding what you need:
Too many results? Refine your search using the filters on the left side of the page. You can select a date range, a specific source, the type of content, or a topic. The available filters will depend on what is present in the content, so the list will change in context to the search results you have found.
You can also search within your search results. Just underneath the search box, click "Search within results" to add one more term to the the words and filters you've already set up.
Too few results? Law.com Search will always show you what words you searched on and what filters you've used under "Your Search" at the top of the page. Try taking off some of the filters you've set up if you need to expand the results.