A Texas Case Could Put Electronic Agreements In Jeopardy

By Abby Brown (May 26, 2020, 5:23 PM EDT) -- In our ever-connected world, business moves at lightening fast speed and we have come to expect everything to be done with the click of a mouse. The same is true for signing important documents.

Whether it's an apartment lease or new-hire paperwork, electronic signatures have become the norm. But how reliable are they, and will they be upheld in court if one party claims they did not click that button to trigger the electronic signature?

An illustrative case, Aerotek Inc. et al. v. Boyd et al.[1] began when four employees filed a lawsuit against the staffing company that employed them for...

Stay ahead of the curve

In the legal profession, information is the key to success. You have to know what’s happening with clients, competitors, practice areas, and industries. Law360 provides the intelligence you need to remain an expert and beat the competition.

  • Access to case data within articles (numbers, filings, courts, nature of suit, and more.)
  • Access to attached documents such as briefs, petitions, complaints, decisions, motions, etc.
  • Create custom alerts for specific article and case topics and so much more!


Hello! I'm Law360's automated support bot.

How can I help you today?

For example, you can type:
  • I forgot my password
  • I took a free trial but didn't get a verification email
  • How do I sign up for a newsletter?
Ask a question!