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While state data privacy legislation is picking up across the U.S., a California bill that recently passed the State Senate and has remained largely under the radar, has some privacy experts raising alarm bells.
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By Richard L. Hathaway
In August, the U.S. District Court of the District of Columbia affirmed the U.S. Copyright Office’s denial of a copyright application for a visual piece of art generated entirely by an artificial intelligence-driven computer called the “Creativity Machine.” Recognizing that U.S. “copyright law protects only works of human creation,” the court determined that the Copyright Office “acted properly in denying copyright registration for a work created absent any human involvement.”
By Brandon Hollinder
more businesses are facing legal actions alleging improper preparation to avoid and/or respond to a breach event. Arguably one of the best tools to assist in preparing for and avoiding some of the negative consequences of a cyber event is a tabletop simulation exercise.
By Xuechen (Rebecca) Ding and Aseet Patel
Part One of a Two-Part Article
This two-part article sheds light on several important aspects of patents on AI technology. In Part One, we provide a general overview of the IBM v. Zillow lawsuit and discusses strategies to diversify patent portfolios to maximize protection on AI-related technology.
By Anthony Davies
What seemed almost a near certainty a year ago — that law firms would fully and permanently embrace work-from-home — is experiencing a seeming reversal. While many firms have, in fact, embraced hybrid operations, the meaning of hybrid has evolved from “office optional,” to an average required 2 days a week, to now many firms coming out with four-day work week mandates — this time, with teeth.