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Archive for the ‘Agency Rulemaking’ Category

On August 14, 2014, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued Draft Guidelines on the direct de novo classification process, a means of accelerating the approval of new types of medical devices posing only low to moderate health risks.[1]  The FDA created de novo classification in 1997, but after the process failed to achieve its purpose of expediting approval, the FDA introduced an alternative de novo process called “direct” de novo.

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Posted On Jun - 16 - 2016 Add Comments READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News in Brief

By Suyoung Jang – Edited by Ken Winterbottom

SEC approves crowdfunding of startups

Bill introduced to criminalize warrantless use of “stingrays”

Newly introduced bill forces UK ISPs to keep a record of Web browsing history for a year

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Posted On Nov - 17 - 2015 Comments Off READ FULL POST

Emulsification: Uber, UberX, and Growing Pains of the Local Sharing Economy

Written by: Michelle Sohn

Edited by: Olga Slobodyanyuk

While politics and fears of disruption certainly play large roles in this regulatory drama, this comment points to a larger legal controversy at work—the increased emulsification of commercial and private uses. Although the focus of this comment is on Uber and D.C., the larger goal is to identify major regulatory tensions with the local sharing economy by examining actual and proposed municipal regulations and laws.

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Posted On Aug - 31 - 2014 1 Comment READ FULL POST

Flash Digest: News In Brief
By Patrick Gutierrez

6th Circuit holds TheDirty.com immune to suit for defamatory comments made on its website

FBI, NYPD create federal cybercrime task force

Employee denied unemployment benefits for violating employer’s social media policy

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Posted On Jun - 23 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST

FCC Cancels Controversial Plan to Survey Nation’s Newsrooms
By Corey Omer – Edited by Kim Meyer

Following intense criticism, the Federal Communications Commission has reversed course on a plan to ask media owners, news directors, and reporters invasive questions about editorial judgment and journalistic practices. A field study of the survey was scheduled to begin in South Carolina this spring but, on February 28, 2014, the agency issued a two-sentence statement laying the study permanently to rest.

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Posted On Mar - 1 - 2014 Comments Off READ FULL POST
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Flash Digest: News i

By Jaehwan Park - Edited by Kayla Haran Bipartisan Lawmakers Introduce ...

13399-surveillance_news

Second Circuit Prohi

By Filippo Raso – Edited by Shailin Thomas Microsoft v. US, ...

infringement

U.S. District Court

By Emily Chan – Edited by Evan Tallmadge In re TC ...

Senate

Congresswoman Speier

By Priyanka Nawathe – Edited by Henry Thomas H. R. Bill ...

Photo By: Robert Scoble - CC BY 2.0

Oracle Renews Motion

[caption id="attachment_3907" align="alignleft" width="175"] Photo By: Robert Scoble - CC ...