The Supreme Court has just made it significantly more difficult for the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to obtain monetary relief in enforcement actions, terminating a practice the FTC has engaged in for decades to exact monetary recoveries.
While global media outlets have focused attention on election security, major U.S. healthcare facilities have been under direct cyberattacks in recent months.
Recent action by the U.S. government reminds us that engaging in the cryptocurrency markets continues to present counterparty risk in the context of with whom you are doing business.
Picture this: At some point in the next six months, you lose access to your files. Even worse, your company loses access to its files.
“Fraudsters often seek to use national crises and periods of uncertainty to lure investors into scams. They may play off investors’ hopes and fears, as well as their charity and kindness, and may try to exploit confusion or rumors in the marketplace.”
On August 13, 2020, the Supreme Court of California issued its decision in Facebook, Inc. v. Superior Court (Lance Touchstone), S245203, which examines the enforceability of third-party subpoenas issued by criminal defendants in California.
In the early weeks of the COVID-19 public health crisis, the federal government prioritized a swift response to the economic impact of the novel coronavirus, including several pieces of legislation that sought to infuse cash into vulnerable businesses—including millions of small businesses.
Earlier this week, on June 1, the Department of Justice published its latest version of “Evaluation of Corporate Compliance Programs.”
Nursing homes and other post-acute healthcare providers have long been the focus of both government investigations and private plaintiffs focusing on quality of care, staffing and billing issues.
On April 10, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) announced the immediate distribution of the first $30 billion of the $100 billion appropriated in the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act for individuals and entities enrolled in Medicare Part A or Part B ...