Today we had the last webinar of the year it went pretty well and covered a lot of ground in some of the ways to start using a dashboard and had a lot of great questions from chat, if you missed it earlier be sure to check it out.
Earlier this week on the lstech mailing listGabriel Teninbaum pitched the idea of putting together a website that that would curate a comprehensive list of the best free resources on various legal tech topics. This project hs been picking up a little traction
Seattle University School of Law hosted the Social Justice Hackathon on November 6th and 7th with the goal of bringing together the legal and tech communities to create solutions to meet the legal needs of low income families. I was only able to attend Friday’s portion of the event, so this post will reflect my experiences from that day.
This year, we’ve seen some interesting and exciting opinions come out involving authorship, moral rights, fair use, parody, and public domain. With the end of the year just around the corner, here’s a look at some of these issues from five contemporary copyright cases:
Naruto the Monkey’s Selfie (PETA, et al. v. Slater, et al.)
In 1998, Congress amended the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, requiring Federal agencies to make their electronic information technology accessible to people with disabilities. The purpose of Section 508 (Bobby 508), which lays out the standards, is to give disabled employees and members of the public access to information comparable to access available to others. The law applies to any Federal department, agency, the U.S.