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  1. A federal judge on Friday approved a $650 million settlement of a privacy lawsuit against Facebook for allegedly using photo face-tagging and other biometric data without the permission of its users. U.S. District Judge James Donato approved the deal in a class-action lawsuit that was filed in Illinois in 2015. Nearly 1.6 million Facebook users in Illinois who submitted claims will be affected. Donato called it one of the largest settlements ever for a privacy violation. “It will put at least $345 into the hands of every class member interested in being comp
  2. A federal magistrate is arguing that a Tampa, Fla. ban on gay conversion therapy violates therapists’ constitutional rights. U.S. Magistrate Judge Amanda Arnold Sansone issued an opinion last week partly siding with a Christian ministry organization and two marriage and family therapists in their lawsuit against the city’s ordinance. She wrote that the plaintiffs sufficiently demonstrated that the ban may violate their free speech rights. Tampa moved in 2017 to prevent conversion therapy, a debunked practice that aims to change individuals’ sexual orientation
  3. This week the possibility emerged that the ongoing government shutdown could delay net neutrality’s day in court — but the court was not sympathetic to the FCC’s request that the lawsuit be put off. Oral arguments for this major challenge to the agency’s rollback of 2015’s internet regulations will go ahead as planned on February 1. During a shutdown, federal employees — including government lawyers — must have specific authorization to continue working, since it’s illegal for them to do so without pay. In this case a judge on the case must effectively mak
  4. The backlash continued Monday over a Milwaukee County judge's decision to briefly jail an assistant public defender Friday over a perceived lack of respect and decorum. News of the incident spread quickly among the criminal defense bar via social media on the weekend and prompted a strong response from the State Public Defender's office spokesman, Randy Kraft. "The fact that our attorney was taken into custody, handcuffed, and belly-chained for doing his job is unacceptable," Kraft said in an emailed statement. "The impact on our attorney and his client is of
  5. Roadshow is targeting four sites that provide access to allegedly copyright-infringing subtitles for TV shows and movies, with Addic7ed, opensubtitles.org, Subscene, and YIFY subtitles under aim. Roadshow has continued its legal battle against piracy sites, telling the Australian Federal Court that four websites providing access to subtitle files are infringing its copyright. According to counsel for Roadshow, the four subtitle websites under aim are Addic7ed, opensubtitles.org, Subscene, and YIFY subtitles, which all do "nothing else except offer subtitles
  6. A California judge has ruled that American cops can’t force people to unlock a mobile phone with their face or finger. The ruling goes further to protect people’s private lives from government searches than any before and is being hailed as a potentially landmark decision. Previously, U.S. judges had ruled that police were allowed to force unlock devices like Apple’s iPhone with biometrics, such as fingerprints, faces or irises. That was despite the fact feds weren’t permitted to force a suspect to divulge a passcode. But according to a ruling uncovered by Forbes, all l
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