Senior US District Judge Loretta Preska said on Wednesday that Giuffre's attorneys would need to provide proof that the documents had been destroyed, adding that "Counsel shall submit an affidavit detailing the steps taken to do so," according to Newsweek.
Gov. Ron DeSantis signed House Bill 1189, sponsored by Rep. Chris Sprowls, R-Palm Harbor. It extends federal prohibitions against health insurance providers accessing results from DNA tests, such as those offered by 23andMe or AncestryDNA, to the three other insurers.
The consumers said Facebook gathered data about its users whenever they visited sites with a "Like" button, even if the users were logged out of the service... The users then appealed to the 9th Circuit, which revived the bulk of the claims. The appellate judges ruled that the allegations, if true, could show that Facebook the federal wiretap law by intercepting communications without at least one party's consent...
The new tune started in British Columbia and spread west—now, most of Canada’s birds are singing it. And it’s still spreading in Quebec, more than 2,000 miles from where it originated. Although some bird calls undergo slow evolutions, this rapid shift in a bird’s song has never been observed before...
According to a Motherboard report, the cops accessed conversations, which the participants believed to be secure and private, around a wide variety of crimes, including drug operations and money-laundering schemes.
The league and the NFL Players Association are also contemplating listing the names of victims on uniforms through decals on helmets or patches on jerseys, ESPN reported. The NFL also may produce educational programs about victims. They also have other plans that haven’t been identified.
During a conversation held Wednesday night on the invite-only Clubhouse app—an audio social network popular with venture capitalists and celebrities—entrepreneur Balaji Srinivasan, several Andreessen Horowitz venture capitalists, and, for some reason, television personality Roland Martin spent at least an hour talking about how journalists have too much power to "cancel" people and wondering what they, the titans of Silicon Valley, could do about it.
It was met with skepticism from tech companies and trade organizations that feared the measure was an attack on encryption due largely in part to language that could give law enforcement access to users’ private conversations... But throughout Thursday’s hearing, lawmakers suggested that the EARN IT Act was not a sneaky attempt to weaken encryption on platforms. “This bill is not about encryption and it never will be,” Blumenthal, a co-sponsor, said Thursday. Graham also said that his “goal here is not to outlaw encryption … that will be a debate for another day.” The new version of the bill voted on Thursday weakens language that could force companies to create encryption backdoors for law enforcement. Sen. Patrick Leahy (D-VT) filed an amendment to the bill that would “exclude encryption” as something that could heighten liability for platforms. It was approved and incorporated into the measure that now faces a floor vote.