Anne Broache has excellent coverage of a House panel's vote today to extend reporters' privileges to bloggers who gain some sort of financial benefit.
Issue-spotting the Live Web, attorney Denise Howell muses about cutting edge technology-related legal issues.
Denise Howell is an appellate, intellectual property and technology lawyer who enjoys broad industry recognition for her expertise on the intersection of emerging technologies and law.
According to lawyers from Google, IBM, Apple, and two respected IP law firms, the patent system needs help, it's more important than ever to think about protecting innovations early and often, open source and proprietary technologies can and should happily co-exist, and changes are in the offing that promise to improve the patent situation for players both large and small in the IT arena.
According to the recently released International Podcast Survey results, just 13.8% of podcasters are women.
I can scarcely begin to catalog the legal considerations related to the fact that someone is masquerading as Chris Pirillo on Pownce.
My Google Reader starred items are the ones I've selected just for you, O Lawgarithms readers.
Valleywag appreciates Dan Farber's considerable skills as a photojournalist, but apparently not enough to heed the straightforward terms of the applicable Creative Commons license.
Now that I'm smitten with keeping a link blog, I'll endeavor once a week or so to cull through it for things I think might be of particular interest to Lawgarithms readers. So, here we go.
When Google Reader's "Shared Items" enter Mario Romero's Facebook application, what pulses out the other end is the steady flow of what's influencing the influencers.
Those worried that their Facebook or other social networking data can come back to haunt them in the employment context can take heart: employers can get in trouble as well if their use of such data is unauthorized and runs afoul of employment discrimination or privacy laws.
When Steve Jobs made his WWDC announcement regarding Safari for Windows, there was much discussion about how this would broaden the iPhone developer community, yada yada.Well, sure.