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We’ve all done it: checked the box and confirmed that we are bound by a company’s “Terms of Service” without so much as glancing at them. These days, “Agree to Continue” is a part of the required ritual, not only for software and online services, but for hardware as well. Before you use your new iPhone, draft a Word document, call an Uber, or even order a pizza, you will have agreed, sight unseen, to a set of standardized terms drafted by a company’s lawyers. For most people, the choice is simple. Most users do not have the time or inclination to read through dozens of pages of legalese before reviewing the morning’s tweets, and if millions of users are agreeing to these terms, how bad can they be? If a company’s Terms of Service become too onerous, or stray too far from accepted industry norms, the company will likely be called out by a sophisticated user or industry watchdog.
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By Kim Peretti and Kate Hanniford
As companies confront the ever-evolving cyber threat landscape, here are seven practical tips for incident response in 2021.
By Ryan Costello
The intersection of foreign laws governing data collection and cross-border discovery operations continues to be a potentially volatile conjunction.
By Tony Donofrio
Now that depositions and other legal proceedings are now virtual, remote exercises in most cases. It doesn’t mean, however, that the rules have relaxed. If anything, it’s more important than ever to follow best practices and pay attention to security.
By Rebecca Perry
In this Privacy Alert Roundup, we’ll take a look at Virginia’s new proposed data protection law, a new proposed federal banking rule regarding cybersecurity incidents, and how lackadaisical vendor risk management can come back to bite you in court.