Law Journal Newsletters, a division of ALM, publishes 21 best-selling newsletters aimed at the diverse needs of attorneys in every field of endeavor, including medical malpractice law, Internet law, legal technology law, employment law, commercial law, insurance law, bankruptcy law, product liability law, real estate law, corporate law, entertainment law, accounting for law firms, law firm marketing and more.
Located in Philadelphia, this division draws on decades of experience in publishing and the law.
Edited by lawyers, for lawyers, each newsletter features articles written by the top experts in their respective fields. A professional staff of attorneys and seasoned editors makes sure that the latest cases, precedents and rulings are analyzed and presented to our readers in a timely and easy-to-read manner.
See a list of newsletter titles here.LJN Staff
Publisher: Larry Selby
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INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY STRATEGIST
With the explosion of the Internet in the last several decades, courts have struggled with whether tortious conduct on a website is expressly aimed at any, or all, of the forums in which the website can be viewed. Two recent Ninth Circuit cases expanded the reach of Internet jurisdiction and may carry significant implications.
THE CORPORATE COUNSELOR
By now, corporate counselors are well acquainted with the fact that the Sarbanes-Oxley Act (SOX) and its whistleblower protections apply to publicly traded companies. What is less well known is that the Sarbanes-Oxley whistleblower protections can also apply to non-public subsidiaries of publicly traded companies. Although the Department of Labor Administrative Review Board noted that it has not addressed the issue at the appellate level, a number of OSHA Administrative Law Judges (who hear SOX whistleblower cases at the trial level) have done so, and their decisions uniformly hold that SOX can protect the employees of non-public subsidiaries of publicly traded companies under certain circumstances. Those decisions also provide practical guidance for corporate counselors who want to limit SOX coverage strictly to the publicly-traded parent.