Episode 205: Scandularity

Today’s news roundup begins with Maury Shenk and Brian Egan offering their views about the Supreme Court oral argument in the Microsoft Ireland case. We highlight some of the questions that may tip the Justices’ hand.

Brian and I dig into the Dems’ reply memo on the Carter Page FISA application. 

On 10 January, the Belgian Gazette published the Law of 3 December 2017 “setting up the authority for data protection” (the Law).

The Law is the first legal text in Belgium applying various provisions of the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). Under the GDPR, EEA Member States must provide for one or more independent

In its judgment of January 26, the European Court interpreted EU rules on jurisdiction in a dispute referred from the Austrian Supreme Court between a ‘consumer’ – Maximilian Schrems – and Facebook Ireland Limited.

The Court would not accept the consumer’s choice of forum for a class-action type proceeding and held that, when interpreting EU

The EU General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) will apply to businesses operating in the EU from 25 May 2018 – in 100 days’ time.

Senior Commissioners Ansip (Digital Single Market) and Jourová (Justice) yesterday announced guidelines and other materials to “facilitate a direct and smooth application of the new data protection rules across the EU

Episode 187:  Interviewing Tom Bossert

I had a chance to talk to Tom Bossert, President Trump’s Homeland Security Adviser, on the record, and we’re releasing the conversation as a bonus episode of the Cyberlaw Podcast. The talk ranges from Peggy Noonan’s observations on White House staff work to the vast improvement in the West Wing’s

Episode 160: News Roundup with Julian Sanchez and Gus Hurwitz

This week the podcast features an extended news roundup with two guest commentators – Julian Sanchez of the Cato Institute and Gus Hurwitz of Nebraska Law School.

We talk about the latest, mostly overhyped, Shadowbrokers dump, and whether Google Translate can be taught to