Privacy Risk Report

Page 2 of 16

Square Pegs: Recent Case Shows Problems With Fitting Cyber Liability Claims Into Law That Is “A Bit Dated”

Many litigants are struggling with how to fit the “square peg” of cyber security claims into the “round hole” of law that may have been around for a number of decades.  One recent example was seen on June 27, 2017, when… Continue Reading →

Through Thick And Thin: Anthem Breach Shows Lasting Commitment For Data Breach Cases

There should be little question that data breach litigation will continue to present unique issues for courts.  However, we are also starting to see a trend showing settlements in data breach litigation may present novel issues.  For example, the documents publicly available related… Continue Reading →

Data Breach Litigation Presents Novel Questions Concerning Federal Civil Procedure

The Federal Rules of Civil Procedure allow a defendant to remove an action from state court to federal court as long as the federal court would have subject matter jurisdiction over the litigation in the first place. A federal court… Continue Reading →

App Users Throw Transit Provider Under The Bus On Privacy Issues And Use Of Data

A class action complaint was filed against BART, the San Francisco Bay Area Rapid Transit District, on May 22, 2017 in the District Court for the Northern District of California alleging BART created a “clandestine collection of private cell phone… Continue Reading →

Schnucks Market Decision Discounts Argument That Breach Notification Law Gives Rise To Private Cause Of Action

The litigation arising out of the data breach at Schnuck’s Markets (“Schnuck’s) occurring from December of 2012 through March of 2013 is still providing us with insight as to how courts may treat data breach claims.  The latest development related to this… Continue Reading →

P.F. Chang’s Leftovers: District Court Refuses To Address Motion To Dismiss Again After Seventh Circuit Finds Plaintiffs Have Standing In Data Breach Case

The threshold question in data breach lawsuits has been whether a litigant has “standing” to bring a cause of action against the party that allegedly caused a breach. This hurdle for litigants rises out of Article III of the Constitution that… Continue Reading →

Take This Job And Shove It—Oh, But First Can I Get My Family Pictures and iTunes Off My Work Phone?

Technology in the workplace has developed to a point where we now have our personal data and our employer’s data commingled on the same devices.  We may now see employees using work phones to store personal numbers and family pictures… Continue Reading →

Neiman Marcus Case Settles After Years Of Haggling Over Price Of Data Breach Cases

Last week, the parties in Remijas v. Neiman Marcus, Case No. 14-cv-1735, a class action lawsuit related to a data breach at retailer Neiman Marcus was settled in the Northern District of Illinois.  The Seventh Circuit’s reversal of the District… Continue Reading →

Rowe In Advisen: The WikiLeak’s Data Dump Cannot Be Undervalued By The Insurance Industry

This article originally appeared in Advisen’s Front Page News, Cyber Edition, on March 16, 2017. Over the last few months, there have been a number of news stories concerning allegations that the Russians may have hacked US political parties and… Continue Reading →

Illinois Court Struggles With Biometric Information Stored On The “Cloud”

Last week, we analyzed Rivera v. Google Inc., 16 C 02714 (N.D. Ill 2016), a decision by the District Court for the Northern District of Illinois which examined the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act (“BIPA”) (740 ILCS 14/1 et seq.)…. Continue Reading →

« Older posts Newer posts »

© 2017 Tressler LLPDisclaimer | Privacy Policy

Tressler Blog Network Bad Faith BulletinCGL DispatchCondo Law WatchLocal Government LowdownThe Property LineSpecialty Lines Advisory