Guess how many designated foreign terrorist organizations have apparently official Twitter feeds. Hint: More than you probably think.
Zoe Bedell is an attorney in the Washington, D.C., office of the law firm Munger, Tolles & Olson LLP. Her practice focuses on complex commercial litigation, as well as privacy and technology issues. Before joining the firm, Zoe clerked for Justice Elena Kagan of the U.S. Supreme Court and for then-Judge Brett Kavanaugh of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. Zoe received her J.D. from Harvard Law School, magna cum laude. Prior to law school, Zoe served as an officer in the U.S. Marine Corps, deploying twice to Afghanistan, and worked at an investment bank for two years.
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Back in July, we wrote a lengthy piece about whether Apple could conceivably face civil liability for providing end-to-end encryption to criminals and terrorists.
A few months ago, we wrote a lengthy piece about the possibility that Apple could face civil liability for providing end-to-end encryption to criminals and terrorists. We got a lot of heat for this piece. But today it's looking pretty good.
Last week, the Obama administration was on the verge of announcing new sanctions on individuals and companies accused of helping Iran develop its ballistic missile program. At the last minute, however, the administration notified Congress that it would be delaying the imposition of these sanctions, without offering any explanation for the delay or a timeline for when it might impose the sanction.
Following 10 hours of debate, the British Parliament voted late Wednesday evening to participate in the bombing campaign in Syria against the Islamic State.
On October 22, 2015, the Department of Transportation and the FAA created a task force to propose a process and rules for small Unmanned Aircraft Systems (sUAS) registration. sUAS are commonly referred to as drones, though they potentially include the less intuitively threatening model aircraft familiar to many childhoods. The Task Force issued its report on November 21.
We expected our piece on liability standards with respect to encryption would provoke strong reactions. We did not expect ad hominim attacks, outright lies, or a near-total failure to engage our legal analysis.