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Friday, May 16, 2008

Week In Review (May 16, 2008)

Most Popular Federal Law Article

[url=“”>International Business Travelers May Face Warrantless Laptop Searches by U.S. Border Agents.</A>
Federal border agents did not violate the U.S. Constitution’s Fourth Amendment prohibition against unreasonable searches in examining the contents of a traveler’s laptop without any basis for believing the device contains contraband, a federal appeals court in San Francisco has ruled. United States v. Arnold, No. 06-50581 (9th Cir. Apr. 21, 2008). The Ninth Circuit has jurisdiction over Alaska, Arizona, California, Hawaii, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, and Washington.
Located On: Jackson Lewis LLP

Most Popular State Law Article

<a >California’s Anti-SLAPP Law Protects Letter to Employer’s Customers About Contemplated Trade Secrets Litigation.</A>
The California Court of Appeal has ruled that an employer’s attorney’s letter to the employer’s customers concerning potential trade secrets litigation was protected speech under California’s anti-SLAPP (“strategic lawsuit against public participation”) law, Cal. Civ. Code Section 425.16. Neville v. Chudacoff, No. B198253 (Cal. Ct. App. Mar. 12, 2008). The court held that the letter directly related to the employer’s claims and that, when it was written, the employer seriously and in good faith was contemplating litigation against the employee. Thus, the court affirmed the trial court’s order dismissing the employee’s claim against the employer’s attorney.
Located On: Jackson Lewis LLP

Most Popular Headlines

<a TARGET=“_blank”]How to handle those wacky interview questions[/url]
Orlando Sentinel - May 14, 2008

Posted by Patrick Della Valle on 05/16 at 07:07 AM
Week in Review
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