Legislators are trying to update a 45-year-old New York state law that currently makes self-driving cars illegal. As reported by Gothamist, New York is the only US state legally requiring drivers to keep at least one hand on the steering wheel when the vehicle is moving. This technicality makes it illegal to test or demonstrate […]
A new cybersecurity bill pushed by Michigan Senators Ken Horn and Mike Kowall will send car hackers to jail for life, if it manages to pass through the Senate. Senate Bill 927 and 928 detail the type of crime, punishment, and felony. Near the bottom, the bill states that “a person shall not intentionally access […]
For the new mandate, the Chinese cites American precedent.
Score one for the sharing economy.
How the new drone registry could create problems for the high-flying industry.
Beware the perils of categorizing employees wrong.
The problem with dumping drones into “peeping tom” laws.
High court denies Google’s appeal in Oracle case.
In this case, “sharing” is not caring.
There’s more than one way to be victimized.
Today’s ruling reverberates throughout an industry that is disruptive by definition.
The tech giants (finally) bury the hatchet and join forces on patent reform.
Cell phone providers will have to see some paperwork before handing over their customers’ tracking information.
Claims that Google and other search engines will be ending child pornography on the Web are sadly overhyped.
Craig Newmark seems to be of two minds when it comes to the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act, but only one of them is consistent with his public persona as founder of Craigslist.
Nicole Wong, a Silicon Valley veteran currently employed as Twitter’s legal director, was selected Tuesday to become the White House’s first chief privacy officer.
For the first time, Microsoft has released information on the level of cooperation it had with law enforcement about users of its online services.
Zynga may look like it’s flailing, but real money gaming is just around the corner.
Drafted by Rep. Zoe Lofgren (D-Calif.) and released on Reddit, the bill attempts to limit the government’s sweeping authority when it comes to wire fraud statutes and the outdated, 27-year-old Computer Fraud and Abuse Act.
California Rep. Darrell Issa got eaten alive on Reddit when he introduced his new draft law to keep the Internet free from legislative changes for the next two years. What’s really going on here?