Author Micah Kindred discusses NFT intellectual property rights in part two of an article series on the current NFT landscape.
Unconstitutional Room Scans? The Fourth Amendment in the Digital Age
In this article, Hailey Martin discusses the recent district court decision in Ogletree v. Cleveland State University, holding that the Fourth Amendment protects students from unreasonable video searches of their homes before taking a remote test as well as the effects the COVID-19 pandemic has on invasion of home and privacy rights.
Patents and AI-Generated Works: Should AI Be Designated as Inventors?
In her most recent article for the University of Cincinnati Law Review Blog, Associate Member Emmaline Fisher discusses the issue of inventorship for AI-generated works.
Kracking Down on Krypto: Kim Kardashian Pays $1.26 Million to the SEC
In this article, Caroline Hardig explains why Kim Kardashian paid the SEC over a million dollars for advertising crypto and how the SEC is attempting to regulate cryptocurrency.
Gym, Tan, Money Laundering: United States Crypto Anti-Money Laundering Regulations
In this article, Author Micah Kindred discusses United States crypto anti-money laundering regulations and potential improvements.
How Should Courts Treat Social Media Platforms Under the First Amendment?
Associate Member Caroline Hardig examines two state laws effecting social media platforms, prompting the Eleventh Circuit and Fifth Circuit to decide differently on how to treat social media platforms under the First Amendment.
Author Micah Kindred describes how NFTs are impacting real estate transactions and the law.
All Software is Not Created Equal
In her first article for the UCLR Blog, Associate Member Micah Kindred explains how sales tax on software in Ohio can be a complex issue for developers.
The Fate of Comment 8: Analyzing a Lawyer’s Ethical Obligation of Technological Competence
This excerpt introduces Lisa Rosenof's Student Comment, which addresses the merits of an ethical rule requiring lawyers to maintain technological competency. Lisa's Student Comment was published in Volume 90, Issue 4 of the University of Cincinnati Law Review.
Customers Allege Phone Case Manufacturer Failed to Protect Personal Data
"Data Security" by Blogtreprenuer is licensed under CC BY 2.0. Blythe McGregor, Associate Member, University of Cincinnati Law Review Consumers purchase and use phone cases to protect their devices from wear, tear, and damage. When purchasing cases online, customers often provide personal information such as home addresses, phone numbers, email addresses, and financial information to... Continue Reading →