The receiver for a pair of New Jersey MRI businesses and investors sued Fox Rothschild LLP and those businesses' founders on Tuesday, accusing the founders of fraud and a long-running scheme to squander investments and enrich themselves.
Online marketer Turn Inc. on Monday previewed its latest strategy for shaking a recently resurrected putative class action claiming it secretly tracked Verizon subscribers with "supercookies," telling a California federal court that the plaintiffs have failed to allege a concrete injury and had authorized the disputed data collection.
America’s spy chief on Tuesday warned that Russia would target the 2018 midterm elections with its continuing online propaganda campaign, in a U.S. Senate hearing where intelligence bosses listed cybersecurity as the country’s top defense concern.
The days of patents regularly being invalidated under Alice early in a case could be over following a Federal Circuit decision that a judge wrongly granted summary judgment that a patent claimed only abstract ideas, attorneys say, and the contentious issue may now go to juries.
IBM accused an outgoing top executive Monday of violating a yearlong noncompete agreement when she accepted a job as Microsoft’s chief diversity officer, prompting a New York federal judge to temporarily block her from starting her new job at least until a hearing is held.
The U.S. Patent Trial and Appeal Board found Monday that Google had shown certain claims of a Makor Issues & Rights Ltd. traffic system patent were invalid as obvious but said the internet giant failed to prove that several claims of a second Makor patent were void.
Uber paid hundreds of millions of dollars last week to settle civil accusations that it stole self-driving car technology from Google’s Waymo, but don’t forget: Federal prosecutors might still bring criminal charges over the same alleged theft.
An Arizona federal judge on Monday trimmed fraud and interference claims from an online gambling company's lawsuit that accused an Italian sportswear company of hijacking registered internet domains, but said the gambling company had plausibly suggested the website names had been improperly suspended.
As social media changes the way we look for love, news and inspiration, it’s also offering scammers and advertisers new platforms to take advantage of consumers. Here, Law360 looks at three online policy areas that could use some extra love this year.
A Second Circuit panel Tuesday upheld a verdict against a pair of former brokers found liable for insider trading in connection with a $1.2 billion IBM deal, ruling that the jury was not required to find their testimony credible.
BioXcel Therapeutics Inc., a company using artificial intelligence to develop drugs that fight cancer and neurological disorders, on Monday filed an initial public offering estimated to raise $69 million, joining an IPO pipeline that has shrunk in recent days.
A California federal judge on Monday ordered network device maker Nomadix Inc. to disclose patent information related to the counterclaims filed against it by a hotel entertainment company, explaining that the patent licenses could help establish damages in an $11 million suit over unpaid royalties.
A California federal judge on Monday rejected Phoenix Technologies Ltd.'s efforts to roll back a jury's finding that VMware Inc. did not infringe copyrights for basic computer input-output firmware, but declined to award VMware $11 million in legal fees.
A California federal jury declined Microsoft’s request for more than $1 million and awarded it just $278,000 Tuesday in a suit over Corel Corp.’s infringement of patents related to its Office software, finding Corel had willfully infringed nine patents but hadn't learned of the infringement until Microsoft sued.
Virginia-based defense contractors Leidos and General Dynamics One Source have landed a $200 million contract to work on the U.S. Army’s geospatial information requirements, standards and related systems, one of several contract awards the U.S. Department of Defense announced Monday.
BuzzFeed has urged a Florida federal court to deny a Russian billionaire's bid for a partial judgment in his defamation suit over the website's publication of a dossier alleging ties between Russia and President Donald Trump, saying he wrongly argued it had to independently “verify” all of the contents.
The Trump administration on Monday released a budget proposal for the 2019 fiscal year that calls for increased spending on cybersecurity efforts across the federal government, including the allocation of $8 billion to boost initiatives at the U.S. Department of Defense and $1 billion to help improve cyberthreat information-sharing between the public and private sectors.
Facebook’s failure to obtain users’ informed consent before collecting their data was illegal, a German court has said, as European authorities continue to scrutinize how tech companies use massive troves of data to send consumers targeted advertisements.
Gibson Dunn & Crutcher LLP announced Monday that it had hired a White & Case LLP partner with a high-profile intellectual and technology transactions practice for its Silicon Valley office.
A venture that includes JK Equities is reportedly eyeing the sale of a Chicago residential development site, developer Moishe Mana is said to have leased 120,000 square feet in Miami Gardens, and Codecademy has reportedly subleased nearly 21,000 square feet in New York.
Lawyers who have left the traditional practice for perceived greener pastures are many. But the circumstances surrounding broadcast journalist Bob Woodruff’s departure are unique. Like none I’ve ever heard, says Randy Maniloff of White and Williams LLP.
The rise of insurtech, with its heavy use of algorithms in the claims-handling process, is raising questions about how traditional insurance law applies to new situations, like how to determine when a bot denies coverage in bad faith, says Dennis Anderson of Zelle LLP.
As someone who spent half her days last year on the bench presiding over trials, I often find the alarmist calls to revamp the jury trial system a tad puzzling — why is making trial lawyers better rarely discussed? Then along comes a refreshing little manual called "On the Jury Trial: Principles and Practices for Effective Advocacy," by Thomas Melsheimer and Judge Craig Smith, says U.S. District Judge Virginia Kendall of the Northe... (continued)
The implementation of a new software system is expensive and time-consuming, and in an alarming number of cases it does not go well. If a company has concluded that a software project has failed, it has various options, but all are based on one unshakable fact: Software implementation failures are incredibly expensive to remediate, says David Shapiro of the Shapiro Litigation Group.
In Finjan v. Blue Coat, the Federal Circuit continues to refine its approach to patent eligibility under Alice, and solidifies a set of concrete criteria for determining when software-based inventions provide a technical improvement and thus become eligible for patent protection, say Richard Marsh and Braden Katterheinrich of Faegre Baker Daniels LLP.
Consumers have access to an increasingly wide array of loans as a result of banks' arrangements with online lenders. Two pieces of legislation now making their way through Congress would resolve uncertainty about such partnerships and stabilize the expectations of consumers and banks alike, say Andrew Smith and Dwight Smith of Covington & Burling LLP.
China's significant recent developments in trade secret law are encouraging trade secret rights-holders, including multinational companies with a presence in China, to enforce their trade secret rights in the world’s second largest economy, say attorneys with Covington & Burling LLP.
Lawyers in data breach litigation can learn from their contemporaries in more established fields such as product liability, where the law has developed well-established approaches to many of the same issues that will arise in the merits stage of data breach cases, says Michael Ruttinger of Tucker Ellis LLP.
Initial selection of defense counsel is usually made at the outset of litigation, long before it is known whether the case may actually proceed to trial. Attorneys with McDermott Will & Emery discuss questions in-house lawyers should consider when deciding whether their litigation counsel should remain lead trial counsel in a case proceeding to trial.
Virtual currency market participants should be mindful of the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission, which announced three enforcement actions in the past week. The CFTC is arguably better positioned to fight virtual currency fraud than the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, say attorneys with Ropes & Gray LLP.