A closely watched case that grappled with the issue of the application of the Americans with Disabilities Act to the Internet has settled.
The Internet has created a revolution in the way that lawyers and clients interact.
It’s just a small step to the next transformation: the virtual law practice, in which lawyer, staff and clients conduct legal practice primarily through the Internet.
The latest social media phenomenon, Pinterest, is growing in leaps and bounds, with more than 11.7 million unique visitors in January alone, according to comScore.
Pinterest functions as an online bulletin board, with users “pinning” images that they like or want to share.
Online jury research isn’t a standalone tool, but it can be a valuable complement to more traditional research. Here are some tips for using it to your advantage.
With little guidance from courts, many companies are mining social media sites for information about job applicants that can’t be found on a resume – and risking lawsuits in the process.
As more lawyers go mobile and into the cloud, they are increasingly using their web browsers as personalized, take-it-with-you toolboxes.
By customizing your web browser to give you access to more software directly through your browser page, you can work seamlessly on all your computers and avoid multiple software downloads and patches.
Published: May 20, 2011
Tags: EEOC, Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, Facebook, failure-to-hire, internet, job applicants, social media, social media policies, social networking, Twitter
Verizon Wireless said on Sunday that it would pay up to $90 million in refunds to 15 million cellphone customers who were wrongly charged for data sessions or Internet use, one of the largest customer refunds by a telecommunications company.
Federal law immunizes an Internet service provider from defamation claims relating to material posted by third parties on its complaint board, the 8th Circuit has ruled in affirming a dismissal.