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Advertising Law Blog

The Advertising Law Blog provides commentary and news on developing legal issues in advertising, promotional marketing, Internet, and privacy law. This blog is sponsored by the Advertising, Marketing & Promotions group at Olshan. The practice is geared to servicing the needs of the advertising, promotional marketing, and digital industries with a commitment to providing personal, efficient and effective legal service.

Showing 5 posts in Supreme Court.

Supreme Court Arguments: North Carolina Law Restricting Access of Sex Offenders to Social Media Sites

Is there a constitutional right to social media? The ongoing dialogue surrounding First Amendment concerns born out of the Internet and social media was the focus of Supreme Court oral arguments on Monday, February 27, 2017. Discussing a North Carolina law that prohibits registered sex offenders from participating in social media sites like Facebook and Twitter, the justices’ comments seemed to suggest a likelihood that they would strike down such a law on First Amendment grounds. Read More ›

Supreme Court’s Spokeo Ruling Places Increased Pleading Standards On Plaintiffs

But Spokeo does not definitively define what an injury-in-fact is. Read More ›

Supreme Court Ends The Practice Of “Picking Off” Class-Action Plaintiffs

Justice Ginsburg suggests, but does not approve, a new strategy Read More ›

Supreme Court Aids Access to Federal Courts Under Class Action Fairness Act

The Supreme Court of the United States has closed a loophole used by class action plaintiffs to avoid trying their cases federal court. The case, entitled Standard Fire Insurance v. Knowles, was decided on March 19, 2013. Read More ›

United States Supreme Court Decisions of Interest to Marketers - October 2010 Term

The recent Supreme Court term resulted in a number of very important decisions that will impact companies engaging in advertising and marketing in the United States. Some decisions, such as Wal-Mart v. Dukes and AT&T v. Concepcion were pro-business particularly in the class action context. Read More ›