The Federal Trade Commission has sued Qualcomm over anti-competitive pricing practices that hamper tech and cybersecurity development.
Latest in FTC
On balance, scrapping a key part of foreign intelligence surveillance law, in order to satisfy European privacy concerns, could be a bad idea.
Schrems v. Data Protection Commissioner: Some Inconvenient Truths The European Court of Justice Ignores
What today's ruling fails to consider about surveillance and privacy on both sides of the Atlantic.
The European Court of Justice (ECJ)'s decision earlier today effectively spells the end of the Safe Harbor Framework.
If adopted in a much-awaited judicial ruling, an opinion by the Court of Justice for the European Union’s Advocate General could cause a world of trouble for the American tech sector.
Such is the gist of a three-judge panel's quite important opinion, affirming the denial of a motion to dismiss in Federal Trade Commission v. Wyndham Worldwide Corporation et al.
Query how much this precedent, regarding the government's own cyber enforcement powers, might bolster private efforts to hold the government to account for its own data security problems.
Steptoe Cyberlaw Podcast, Episode #75: Hip Hop Summit at Graceland---Michael Casey and Digital Money
Bitcoin and the blockchain – how do they work and what do they mean for financial and government services and for consumers? And who holds massive stores of bitcoin that can’t be spent without solving one of the great financial mysteries of our time? Our guest for episode 75 is Michael Casey, former senior columnist for the Wall Street Journal and – as of last week – senior advisor at the MIT Media Lab’s Digital Currency Initiative.
Our guest commentator for episode 74 is Catherine Lotrionte, a recognized expert on international cyberlaw and the associate director of the Institute for Law, Science and Global Security at Georgetown University. We dive deep on the United Nations Group of Government Experts, and the recent agreement of that group on a few basic norms for cyberspace. Predictably, I break out in hives at the third mention of “norms” and default to jokes about “Cheers.”