FindLaw's overview of the FCC complaint process, addressing areas within the FCC jurisdiction and the distinction between informal and formal complaints.
FindLaw's analysis of federal laws developed to combat the growth of internet crime and the challenges that these laws pose to businesses operating on the internet.
FindLaw's analysis of federal efforts to promote safety on college campuses through legislation such as the Jeanne Clery Act, among other federal laws.
FindLaw's look at the E-Sign Act and how it has applied to the increasing use of electronic signatures for contracting in both consumer and business transactions.
FindLaw's discussion of the legal background surrounding the privacy rights of employees when conducting communications at work.
In this article, FindLaw discusses what it means for an employer when today's technology allows employees to create, produce and store communications and work product not just on the corporate networks, but also on laptops and cell phones.
FindLaw's article on the ways commericials are selected for the networks and ideas about getting your commerical on the air. Knowing how the commercial clearance process works and anticipating the networks' concerns will allow you to plan ahead in order to avoid absolute "no's" from the networks.
E-mail and Internet use are integral parts of the typical worker's daily routine. There is no doubt that computer use and communication in the workplace provides great benefits, but there are dangers and cautions for employers. In this article, FindLaw examines these issues, the applicable laws, and the broader impact that these technologies have on both businesses and individuals.
FindLaw's overview of the Electronic Signatures in Global and National Commerce Act (ESIGN), with reference to it's statutory history and key definitions under the law.
Many corporations avoid any participation in federal elections, but corporate funds may be lawfully used in several meaningful ways in the political process, a topic of discussion in this article by FindLaw.