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Keeping “Free Law” Free

Who should pay to store and distribute the litigation records in US federal courts? The answer is surprisingly contentious – and, by all indications, getting more so. When the general public wants to read documents in US federal litigation, the standard method is PACER – the federal courts’ electronic record system. One might think this …

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Keeping “Free Law” Free

Who should pay to store and distribute the litigation records in US federal courts? The answer is surprisingly contentious – and, by all indications, getting more so. When the general public wants to read documents in US federal litigation, the standard method is PACER – the federal courts’ electronic record system. One might think this …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

Keeping “Free Law” Free

Who should pay to store and distribute the litigation records in US federal courts? The answer is surprisingly contentious – and, by all indications, getting more so. When the general public wants to read documents in US federal litigation, the standard method is PACER – the federal courts’ electronic record system. One might think this …

Continue reading “Keeping “Free Law” Free”

→ Read More: Keeping “Free Law” Free

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

Edelman, Benjamin, and Abbey Stemler. “From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces.” Harvard Business School Working Paper, No. 18-063, January 2018. → Read More: From the Digital to the Physical: Federal Limitations on Regulating Online Marketplaces

ReflectLive

When clinicians communicate with patients via video conferencing, they must not only exchange information but also convey a sense of sympathy, sensitivity, and attentiveness. However, video-mediated communication often is less effective than in-person communication because it is challenging to convey and perceive essential non-verbal behaviors, such as eye contact, vocal tone, and body posture. Moreover, […] → Read More: ReflectLive