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Although this is no ordinary campaign, recent news shows how politicians have many of the same worries as typical businesses.  On Thursday, October 29, 2020, the Wisconsin Republican Party reported that it had been victimized by a Business Email Compromise (BEC). There are many ways in which a criminal may conduct a BEC scam but

Cybersecurity does not just pose technical challenges; companies must always keep their eye on the human component of cyber risk.  For example, even the most damaging and sophisticated hacks – such as the recent Twitter hacks – can result from spear-phishing. Imagine that: multi-billion-dollar new technology communication apparatuses brought to their knees by charming fraudsters

As of July 1, 2020, the California Attorney General began enforcing the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). While many details about CCPA enforcement remain uncertain, many states have enacted or will enact their own privacy laws. Businesses clearly must wrestle with this mosaic of new and emerging privacy restrictions.  Some industries have explored legal challenges

On May 28, President Donald Trump issued an executive order on preventing online censorship targeting the Communications Decency Act, or CDA, titled “Protection for good Samaritan blocking and screening of offensive material.”[1]

While there remain serious doubts as to the legality of the order, including the extent to which it is a constitutionally impermissible

Right now, the world wrestles with a colossal viral outbreak. In response to the crisis, hundreds of millions of people are staying home to reduce their personal risks and to flatten the curve for society overall.

From this mass sheltering, businesses face inverted demand curves that appear so steep and transformative that they are facing

Coronavirus disease, which is also known as COVID-19, poses a number of significant challenges to business organizations.  Many businesses plan to address these challenges by encouraging or even requiring remote work by implementing telecommuting or work-from-home (WFH) programs. Organizations as disparate as hotel chains, major universities, and even the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names