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State Bar Associations listed below

American Bar Association (ABA)

American Association of Attorney-Certified Public Accountants (AAA-CPA)

American College of Real Estate Lawyers (ACREL)

American Intellectual Property Law Association (AIPLA)

American Academy of Estate Planning Attorneys (AAEPA)

American Association of Law Libraries (AALL)

American Association for Justice (AAJ) (formerly Association of Trial Lawyers of America)

American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA)

American Bankruptcy Institute (ABI)

American Arbitration Association (AAA)

Association of Corporate Counsel (ACC) (formerly American Corporate Counselor Association (ACCA))

Association of Legal Administrators (ALA)

Canadian Internet Policy and Public Interest Clinic (CIPPIC)

Canadian Corporate Counsel Association (CCCA)

Commercial Law League of America (CLLA)

Electronic Privacy Information Center (EPIC)

Federal Communications Commission (FCC)

Federal Judiciary

Federal Trade Commission (FTC)

Hong Kong Corporate Counsel Association (HKCCA)

International Technology Law Association (ITechLaw)

International Trademark Association (INTA)

National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys (NAELA)

National Association of Environmental Law Societies (NAELS)

National Association of Patent Practitioners (NAPP)

National Lesbian and Gay Law Association (NLGLA)

Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC)

Sedona Conference

Sports Lawyers Association (SLA)

United States Department of Commerce

United States Department of Justice

United States District Courts

State Bar Associations

Alabama Bar Association
Alaska Bar Association
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New York Bar Association
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From Our Blogs



Sarbanes Oxley And The Non-Public Subsidiary: A Non-Sequitur?

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.


What's Mine Is Not Yours

An officer or director's company exit often feels like a divorce. Companies are quick to enforce non-compete agreements and protect trade secrets as the divorce unravels, but often do not consider protection of legal communications in which the officer or director participated.