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For companies with numerous affiliates, and for a wide variety of third parties that provide services on behalf of companies and their affiliates in the ordinary course of business, crafting a sufficient license grant in software agreements is an often-overlooked concern.
Last week, we discussed three important changes to California’s data breach law that become effective January 1, 2015.
Data breaches continue to make headlines, ringing alarms for companies at risk and for the regulators who look to control the risks involved.
Big Data: It is in the news every day, and industry researchers can't say enough about the potential value of data and predictions for the data analytics market.
Companies spend millions of dollars on third-party software products to automate and integrate their operations—from operating systems (OS) for mainframe and distributed systems, to enterprise resource planning (ERP) software, to end user applications.
The hospitality industry is particularly focused on data analytics and is the recipient of a large volume of end user data.
Building on our introductory discussion of data analytics and use restrictions from last week , in this post, we describe in more detail some potential restrictions, under applicable law and contracts, of a company’s ability to use data for analysis purposes.
Companies’ use of data analytics is booming, with businesses seeking to leverage large amounts of raw data to analyze trends, make decisions, and enhance products, services, and marketing opportunities.
Picking up where we left off last week , below are some additional key issues to consider and address when negotiating source code escrow provisions.
Source code escrow arrangements can be a contentious topic in software license negotiations.