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Whether they be solo practitioners or work for large law firms, many attorneys have now taken their practice at home, if not full time, at least in a hybrid format. While working at home has given legal professionals more flexibility, it is also exposing them to more cyberthreats. And one state wants them to be better prepared to handle that.
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By Kim Peretti, Dan Felz and Alysa Austin
Part One of a Two-Part Article
Despite the steady growth of global AI adoption, there is no comprehensive federal legislation on AI in the United States. Instead, the U.S. has a patchwork of various current and proposed AI regulatory frameworks. It is critical for organizations looking to harness this novel technology to understand these frameworks and to prepare to operate in compliance with them.
By Jessica Robinson and Amit Dungarani
Part 2 of a Two-Part Article
Part 1 of this article discussed approaches to managing second requests using core project management principles that allow you to control the timeliness, cost, and quality of your organization’s response. This follow-up looks at the pragmatics of strategizing and executing a successful plan.
By Christine Au-Yeung and Chidera Dawodu
The recent flurry of online impersonators, ranging from accounts posing as President Joe Biden to the pharmaceutical company Eli Lilly, exposes the challenges of social media platforms’ verification and authentication processes. These events show that monitoring and policing trademark infringements and right of publicity violations can be increasingly difficult in the social media context.
By Anthony Davies
We're seeing is a variety of successful measures that are designed to help attorneys get what they want: a best-of-both worlds scenario where they keep some work-from-home and fold-in an opportunity to intentionally connect and collaborate with colleagues in the office.