Drafting Social Media Policies in 2014

In addition to my litigation practice, I have been drafting social media policies for clients–and advising other lawyers on how to do so–for years now.  Are they all the same?  Is there anything new to be said? No, they’re not all the same, and yes, best practices continue to evolve along with the technology.  Earlier […]

Who Watches the Machines Watching You?

On March 13, 2014, I gave the special guest presentation at the Embedded Vision Alliance membership meeting on the Qualcomm campus in San Diego, California. Titled “Who Watches the Machines Watching You? Regulating Privacy in the Era of Machines That See”  (and delivered a week before Sen. Rand Paul’s ovation-inspiring speech in Berkeley on “watching […]

More From The #Jury Box: The Latest on Juries and Social Media

I’m excited to report on the latest addition to the scholarship on jurors’ use of social media. As reflected in my Wassom on Social Media e-treatise, juror misuse of social media has been rampant, and courts have tried various strategies to mitigate the problem. A new article called “More From The #Jury Box” by U.S. District […]

From the Archives: Augmented Reality as Free Speech

With the continued expansion of new AR-creation tools, I’ve been getting the question “Can I augment that?” a lot lately.  This post from April 2013 promises to be increasingly relevant in the near future. Does the First Amendment to the United States Constitution protect the right to augment reality? As with most legal questions about […]