On May 29, 2019, the California State Assembly passed Assembly Bill 25. The bill now moves to the state senate for a vote. If the state senate passes the bill, the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) would be amended to specifically exclude job applicants, employees, agents, and contractors from the definition of “consumer,” thereby alleviating substantial obligations for employers whose only relationship to the new law were its employees.
On June 17, with Justice Anthony Kennedy writing a unanimously-supported opinion, the U.S. Supreme Court held that a police department’s search of an officer’s text messages was reasonable and did not violate the officer’s Fourth Amendment rights. The Court was reluctant to tackle the issue of whether the officer had a reasonable expectation of privacy
Reproduced with permission from Workplace Law Report, Vol. 5, No. 16 (April 20, 2007) pp. 545-550. Copyright 2007 by The Bureau of National Affairs, Inc. (800-372-1033) http://www.bna.com By Andrew P. Galeziowski and Stephen H. Smalley Aside from the steady flow of legal immigrants employed as educated professionals, the United States has experienced an incredible growth
This morning, the Supreme Court of the United States declined review of a state supreme court case that has sparked widespread flux in the landscape of class action arbitration waivers in California. In Iskanian v. CLS Transportation Los Angeles, LLC, S204032 (June 23, 2014), the Supreme Court of California had…..