Creating a living will is something everyone agrees is a prudent move, but also something nobody wants to think or talk about. End of life conversations are extremely hard, more so perhaps, when the end seems a long way off. But that’s the time to get one’s wishes documented.
Can the average American afford legal services from an attorney? Many can’t. A new program seeksd to change that.
Smartphones are a goldmine of personal data for criminal investigators, from credit card information to compromising photos. But can law enforcement search a smartphone’s contents without a warrant, or force someone to give them access to a passcode-protected phone?
What are the chances you will get robbed this year, or assaulted, or otherwise be a crime victim? Many overestimate the risk.
As the debate over data-driven predictive policing continues to heat up, not every department is ready to back away from its use.
Many people don’t realize is that there are gaps in artificial intelligence regulations, some of which allow infringement on civil rights. That can include housing and employment opportunities.
When a crisis rears its head and government and the tech community invent ways to handle it, lots of personal data is collected and stored. What happens to that data once an emergency passes? What happens to the technologies used to collect it? What civil liberties are at risk?
Can police mount surveillance cameras on phone and utility poles outside your house and watch your every move? Not in Massachusetts, at least not for extended periods.
The recent denial of 3M Company’s attempt to have the courts dismiss litigation from 150,000 veterans suffering hearing loss or tinnitus from faulty earplugs means one of the country’s largest multidistrict cases is moving closer to settlement or trial.
As the coronavirus shutters courtrooms around the world, international adoptions have dramatically slowed since March.