Call 855-808-4530 or email Gro[email protected] to receive your discount on a new subscription.
In today’s digital age, emojis have become ubiquitous in our communications. These tiny pictorial symbols add depth and emotion to our messages, making conversations more expressive and engaging. However, their meanings may vary based on cultural context, personal interpretation or even variations in appearance on different platforms and devices. What one person perceives as a friendly gesture might be seen as sarcasm or aggression by another. And what may be viewed on one device as a chocolate chip cookie may look like a saltine cracker on another. See, “Meet a guy who makes a living translating emojis,” CNBC, (July 2017). This ambiguity can complicate legal discovery when trying to establish the true intent behind a message.
Continue reading by getting
started with a subscription.
By Brandon Hollinder
This article covers cyber trends and tips for organizations to explore in order to be better equipped to anticipate and respond to cyber incidents before a devastating breach occurs. The outcome? Diminished chance of class action activity, compliance violations, lost business, and mounting costs.
By Sharon L. Levin and Bruce DeGrazia
As cybercrime intensifies, it is revealing a skills shortfall among those who defend our financial infrastructure. It has become critically clear that we need to radically rethink the way we prepare our frontline defense to include more experts with both technical savvy and accounting expertise. In other words, we need an army of cyber accountants.
By Jason Noble
Should your firm buy into a platform and capitalize on those efficiencies and integrations, or should you go “best of breed,” seeking out the best solutions for each business problem your firm is trying to solve with technology and create integrations where needed? Here are some thoughts on the platform versus best of breed paths when it comes to experience management.
By Gretchen L. Jankowski and Abigail L. Cessna
While some jurisdictions are enacting or proposing AI-specific regulation, many existing regulatory frameworks apply to new technologies, including antitrust. Companies may experience different potential antitrust risks depending on the type of AI technology and their use of that technology.