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21.06.2014
A trade secret claim occurs when a defendant obtains or publishes a company’s trade secrets.
If a court finds that a defendant has misappropriated a plaintiff’s trade secrets, it may impose a number of damages or remedies for the plaintiff.
Second, a court can make a defendant pay money damages to the plaintiff for the economic harm suffered because of a trade secret violation. DISCLAIMER: The law firm of Dinn Hochman & Potter, LLC and Attorney Aaron Minc make no claims as to the comprehensiveness or accuracy of the information provided by this website.
Taliban Warned By Powell That Afghanistan Would Be Held Responsible For Harboring Terrorists Who Killed AmericansBy J.M.
Your fingerprints are both information that identifies who you are and can be used as evidence from crime scenes. While citizens have the right to avoid self-incrimination, prosecutors are legally permitted as part of the investigation of a crime to do things like collect your fingerprints and DNA samples, with a court order.
Now that fingerprints can be used to secure smartphones, they can be used to get a whole lot more information about the person other than confirming his or her identity. For the latter, prosecutors have had a difficult time attempting to force citizens to give up their codes because it would potentially be incriminatory compelled speech. But for the fingerprints, so far judges seem to be more inclined to treat it like an order to provide a house key or essentially the way they've been treating fingerprints thus far. Even with the limited outlines of the inquiry, [law Professor Susan] Brenner said the act of compelling a person in custody to press her finger against a phone breached the 5th Amendment's protection against self-incrimination. But Albert Gidari, the director of privacy at Stanford Law School's Center for Internet and Society, said the action might not violate the 5th Amendment prohibition of self-incrimination.
Nowhere in John Oliver's recent 20-minute segment on Puerto Rico's massive $70 billion debt (it officially defaulted on its payments yesterday) does he mention public employee pensions and benefits and the role they've played in the island territory's financial crisis. He talks about the various business tax incentives that helped create the situation, and there's actually a lot to learn from his segment, so we shouldn't dismiss it entirely.
What is misleading in Oliver's story is the assumption that what Puerto Rico's government had been spending its money wisely and appropriately for the benefit of the populace it serves prior to this crisis.
Reuters thoroughly researched the state of Puerto Rico's employee pensions and found them disastrous, in even worse shape than those in high-debt states like Illinois. Since Puerto Rico gained self-rule in the late 1940s, improvident populist governments have lavished additional pension benefits on public employees, from holiday bonuses to loans for international travel. Puerto Rican leaders have been eternal optimists, "always thinking things would eventually improve," said [Francisco] del Castillo, 40 years old and now legal counsel to the Teachers Retirement System (TRS), one of two main public-employee pensions on the island. Puerto Rico reformed its pension program in 2013, increasing retirement ages, contribution levels, and transferring employees to 401(k)-style programs. The mess has put Puerto Rico in a situation where, like many bankrupt municipalities, it either has to screw over pensioners or screw over bondholders, or screw over both groups to a lesser degree. The lack of a stated cause of death has not stopped a new host of opioid abuse panic stories from popping up in the wake. State records show 336 deaths last year linked to excessive or abusive use of prescription opioids, such as oxycodone, or illicit opioids, such as heroin. Two-thirds of the deaths involved legal painkillers or the addiction treatment methadone, which can help wean drug abusers off opioids but is addictive itself.
I would point out that the population of the entire state of Minnesota is close to 5.5 million. It is utterly absurd to call this death rate an "epidemic," but that's where we are, and there are significant real world consequences for people who are in pain trying to get treatment in a world where the government is quick to call them addicts. In addition, we're seeing the war on painkillers interfering with efforts to reform mandatory minimum sentencing.
The first cruise ship from the United States to Cuba in decades arrived today, with 700 passengers aboard.
The Supreme Court has declined to hear a challenge to the legality of Seattle’s $15 minimum wage law.
The Supreme Court did, however, agree to hear a case over whether clothing designs—cheerleader uniforms in this example—may be copyrighted. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter, and don’t forget to sign up for Reason’s daily updates for more content.
Virtual reality goggles are just now reaching the consumer market (with hefty price tags) and there's already "But what about the children?" fretting. What are the chances such a device would be in the home of any kid and they wouldn't actually get the chance to use it?
The headline for Riley's piece, "Virtual reality will completely transform children into zombies," is total clickbait. But given that actual virtual reality googles run into the hundreds of dollars, let's be a bit skeptical about the idea that little kids in Sweden are getting them as free toys. Though Riley's piece is actually so reasonable to the point of obviousness (and therefore irrelevance), we will most certainly see the same level of fearmongering about the impacts of virtual reality on children and teens as we have from movies, music, video games, comic books, advertising, smartphones, or pretty much anything that engages the imagination of the young that is not a parent, government authority figure, or school textbook. Fortunately, we now have a generation of parents who grew up in arcades and playing Nintendo and Playstation.
Riley doesn't suggest any government intervention here, but we should nevertheless worry that somebody is going to decide down the line that regulation or some sort of bureaucratic nannying should come into play and set the rules for a child's exposure to this technology. When an American gunship launched a strike on a hospital run by Doctors Without Borders in Afghanistan last year, 42 people (some of whom were medical personnel) died. Needless to say, human rights groups and Doctors Without Borders are not especially thrilled with the idea that poor communication could be used to avoid criminal accountability for the killings. A week to try to help ex-prisoners return to communities follows years of relentlessly putting them away.
The same government that threw the book at a man and tossed him in federal prison for facilitating a comical alteration of a headline at a news site wants to tell us all how to treat him when he finally gets back out. The Department of Justice (with the support and backing of the Obama administration) has been holding something called National Reentry Week this week. On this last day of the reentry blitz the administration announced it wants to "Ban the Box" for many people seeking jobs with the federal government. According to BuzzFeed, if the federal government had the rule in the place, it would have affected about half of the federal government's 200,000 hires in 2015.
Dozens of major corporations are also signing on to voluntarily shift the way they consider job applicants in a "Fair Chance Business Pledge," and good for them, as long as these are voluntary shifts and not government mandates. Unfortunately—and sadly typically—if the government  thinks something's a good idea there are going to be people who believe it should be mandated by laws or regulations.
Asked whether there was consideration of whether to take action to require federal contractors to "ban the box," Jarrett said, "The president has supported federal legislation that would ban the box for federal contractors.
Jarrett also noted, however, that the Department of Labor in 2013 adopted earlier guidance from Equal Employment Opportunity Commission to, in her words, "recommend that contractors refrain from inquiring about convictions on job applications." That Labor Department directive, she added, also warned there are scenarios in which criminal records-based exclusions could violate civil rights protections. But this is all happening because of the behavior of the federal government itself, not the private job sector. So what we have here is one federal agency threatening to punish private employers for the civil rights violations that are actually caused by another federal agency. Here's a better idea: If the federal government wants employers to give less consideration to applicants' criminal records, stop finding so many awful reasons to try to throw people in federal prison in the first place. The FBI has arrested the brother of San Bernardino terrorist Syed Farook and two others on allegations of marriage fraud and lying to investigators. The House Armed Services Committee voted today to require women to register for the military draft.
North Korea's latest ballistic missile test has reportedly failed, according to South Korean officials. Doctors in the United Kingdom have recommended e-cigarettes and vaping as a way to help quit smoking. A TSA official testified that he was told to racially profile people at the Minneapolis-St.
The owner of the Raiders says he wants to move the team to Las Vegas and says he's willing to spend $500 million for a new stadium. A man apparently dressed like a panda threatened to blow up Fox's Baltimore headquarters and was shot by police. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter, and don't forget to sign up for Reason's daily updates for more content.
A judge has ruled that snooping trash collectors in Seattle cannot simply go through garbage bins without any sort of warrant to determine whether its citizens are putting food in the wrong place.
The Foundation brought suit last year on behalf of a Seattle citizen over a law that mandated that no more than 10 percent of a resident's "regular" trash bin contain food waste. Rather than simply asking residents to do this, the city decided to make it a law and mandate fines.
The PLF sued to stop the unwarranted searches, and a judge yesterday ruled that they were in the right. Is there are service or occupation that is less of a "public accommodation" than psychological counseling? Nashville Mayor Megan Barry, who is a Democrat and opposed the bill, said in a statement Wednesday that she was disappointed in the governor's decision to sign it into law. Hedy Weinberg, executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union of Tennessee, had a similar position and said ACLU is "disappointed that the governor has chosen to sign this troubling bill into law. First, what sort of potential "significant harm" could come to, for example, a transgender person who consults with a therapist who doesn’t support or agree with transitioning but it is essentially forced to keep that belief quiet and serve this client? Second, if we set aside for a moment the issue of whether the right of free association applies to commercial service providers, we can debate whether goods like wedding cakes or floral arrangements count as artistic expressions and are therefore subject to free speech protections. How is any of that different from the government requiring a therapist to take on clients and tell them things that therapist does not believe and in fact may believe is wrong or dangerous? The Tennessean notes that the reason why the state felt the need to pass this law in the first place is because Tennessee incorporates the American Counseling Association’s (ACA) ethics rules into its regulations for therapists. Perhaps what Tennessee should be doing here is considering whether it’s appropriate in the first place for the state to tie the legal right to practice an occupation with the rules set up by a private association (with its own agendas) within that occupation. Finally, I suspect that the outcome people want but are reluctant to actually say out loud is that they don’t want people to hold these anti-gay, anti-transgender attitudes at all, and if they do, they should be forbidden from being therapists, period. The House voted unanimously, 419-0, this afternoon to update old tech federal technology laws to provide better privacy protections for Americans' old emails from unwarranted government searches. The Email Privacy Act, HB 699, updates the 1986 Electronic Communications Privacy Act to correct a significant gap in Fourth Amendment protections of citizens' communications. The legislation that passed today closes that loophole and requires actual warrants, but it's still not going to be quite the same as when a law enforcement agency runs out to get a warrant to search your house. Joseph Gordon-Levitt may not look all that much like Edward Snowden, but he certainly sounds a lot like him in the trailer that dropped today for the upcoming Oliver Stone-helmed biopic Snowden.
More than 850,000 people are saying they're going to boycott Target stores for making a formal announcement over something that had probably already been an informal policy for some time now: Transgender customers (and employees) can use the restrooms appropriate for the sex that matches their appearance, not necessarily their birth sex. Color me deeply, deeply skeptical that more than 850,000 people who have signed an online petition actually have any real intention of boycotting Target.
In any event, there's a bit of hypocrisy in this boycott, possibly based on the fact that people don't quite understand what North Carolina's transgender law actually does.
That is to say: Target's announcement is that it is complying with the law that social conservatives pushed through in North Carolina. The FBI doesn't know how the third party tech folks it hired to break into San Bernardino terrorist Syed Farook's iPhone succeeded.
Sources told the Wall Street Journal that it will tell the White House that it doesn't know how the tool used to break into the iPhone worked—that it "knows so little" that there's no point in even having a review process to determine whether the information should be passed along to Apple. As a result, this means that American customers who have phones models similar to Farook's have a security vulnerability that might not be fixable, unless Apple is informed or figures it out on its own (one suspects they're probably working on it). The FBI is going dark, but the cause is not encryption; it is the Bureau's approach to investigations involving encryption and other types of anonymizing tools. If that's how the FBI is prioritizing spending, then no wonder they are so hot to draft tech companies to do the work for them.
Sure, Melissa Click, as a communications instructor at the University of Missouri, attempted to call for force to eject journalists covering a protest on public property, but really, she's the victim here, she says.
Today in the extremely important cake beat: Colorado's Supreme Court is letting stand a ruling that a bakery violated the state's anti-discrimination laws by refusing to bake a wedding cake for a gay couple. The family of Tamir Rice will receive $6 million from Cleveland over the boy's fatal shooting by police.
Will some of this year's elections be a referendum on which public bathrooms which people should use?
The feds have withdrawn from their efforts to try to force Apple to help them decrypt an iPhone in New York when they got its passcode. The company may then file a lawsuit against the defendant for trade secret misappropriation. It may include formulas, plans, designs, patterns, supplier lists, customer lists, financial data, personnel information, physical devices, processes, and computer software. One common defense is that what the defendant published was not a secret because it was already generally known or easily ascertainable to the public. If the defendant discovered the trade secret legally such as by independent invention or accidental disclosure it is not misappropriation. If you believe that, you are a victim of the misappropriation of your trade secrets or your company’s trade secrets then contact the experienced attorneys at Dinn Hochman & Potter, LLC to evaluate your case. They are also, now, cybersecurity tools that allow you to lock away information from snoops, be they hackers or government agents.
So can a citizen be forced to use his or her own fingerprint to provide access to information that could be more incriminating than just their physical location?
Thus we have the foundation for the current iteration of the encryption fight to try to force tech companies like Apple help law enforcement bypass their own security.


In two cases, judges have ordered citizens to use their fingers to open a phone to let investigators review the content. It forced Bkchadzhyan to testify —without uttering a word — because by moving her finger and unlocking the phone, she authenticated its contents. But like a lot of political activism over municipal debt crises, Oliver zeroes on only certain components and downplays or outright ignores others in order to create a class of villains and victims that doesn't completely reflect reality.
And when you look deeper, what you see is very similar to what we see in other ailing municipalities in the United States: Puerto Rico has been throwing its money at its employees now and not adequately preparing for what would come down the line.
In April, Reuters determined the government's unfunded portion of its pension liabilities to total $43.2 billion—out of $45 billion.
These measures have rarely been accompanied by moves to pay for them, and occasional efforts to fill the funding gap have fallen short. Oliver notes the complication that Puerto Rico is prohibited by federal law by filing for Chapter 9 bankruptcy. That's one of the latest issues surrounding Prince's sudden and surprising death (along with his failure to have a will). That is six times higher than the opioid-related deaths in 2000, and an increase from 313 deaths in 2014.
A check through the most recent mortality stats for the state (2013) show about 41,000 deaths of citizens that year. The latest version of the Senate's criminal justice reform bill that is intended to lower mandatory minimum sentencing actually adds a new mandatory minimum sentence for crimes involving the drug fentanyl, a prescription painkiller with a potential for addiction and abuse. Terry McAuliffe’s executive order restoring voting rights to more than 200,000 released felons.
There isn't so much as a single word in her musing that suggests that VR will dull their wits. Indeed, a look at what McDonald's is actually offering is nothing more than an updated version of the old Viewmaster toys from our own childhoods, using a smartphone instead of little paper and plastic reels. The fear that the young are being influenced by entertainment or ideas that parents cannot control—and even worse, do not completely understand—has been part of our culture forever.
So even though virtual reality is a relatively new phenomenon (failed efforts in dying arcades in the 1990s notwithstanding), we have a class of adults now that understand this basic form of interactive entertainment, indulged in it, and turned out just fine (well, mostly) and are best equipped to manage their children's exposures. Joseph Votel is that the bombing was a tragedy of errors, "process and equipment failures," and poor communication that resulted in those responsible for the attack believing they were hitting a Taliban-controlled facility, not a hospital.
Sifton added, saying that there were legal precedents for war crimes prosecutions based on acts that were committed with recklessness, and that many criminal acts under the United States military code could be committed with recklessness or negligence. They've sponsored tons of resource fairs and events and presentations all designed to facilitate the return of the people the government has locked away (some for good reason; far too many for bad reasons) to the outside world. The "Ban the Box" movement is a push to eliminate the checkbox in job applications that ask people if they've ever been convicted of a crime. The rule would not apply to jobs in intelligence, national security, and law enforcement, and additional exceptions could be requested.
Businesses are best equipped to decide for themselves the circumstances by which they'll consider the risks involved in hiring ex-cons, not the government.
The EEOC points to the "disparate impact" on racial minorities scenario, which turns this all a little strange. Ted Cruz as "Lucifer in the flesh" and said he had never "worked with a more miserable son of a bitch" in his life. The fines were minor—$1 per container violation—but nevertheless enforcement required permitting the guys picking up trash to snoop through containers to look for compliance. While the Supreme Court's precedents on trash searches have stated citizens don't have a Fourth Amendment expectation of privacy, Washington State's constitution has its own privacy protections. One of the sillier parts of this fight was that the mayor, after realizing that the very progressive citizens of Seattle were voluntarily doing as asked, had already suspended the implementation of the fines. As mayor of Nashville, I'll continue to do whatever I can to create a warm and welcoming city free from discrimination," Barry said. This measure is rooted in the dangerous misconception that religion can be used as a free pass to discriminate.
Or let’s consider a possible unintended outcome here: a court determines that a therapist can be obligated to accept gay or transgender clients under a state’s antidiscrimination laws, but the state cannot compel the therapist to espouse positions with which he or she does not agree.
The ACA (which opposes this law) updated its ethics rules in 2014 to prohibit referring clients to other therapists for discriminatory reasons.
People looking for counseling on gay or transgender issues will then know that when they select somebody who is a member of the ACA, they’ll find a supportive therapist. That’s a very blinkered, simplistic attitude toward a field of work that provides a wide spread of counseling treatments. The old law determined that emails or stored communications held by a third-party provider (like Google) were no longer subject to warrants in order for authorities to access their contents after 180 days. HB 699 gives law enforcement agencies 10 days (and other government entities three days) to inform the person whose e-mails or communications they had collected that they had done so. The movie, about the whistleblower’s life and decision to reveal the existence of mass federal surveillance on American citizens, is currently scheduled for release on Sept. Target had to make a big deal out of advertising this policy in the wake of the passage of some of this transgender bathroom legislation, and now religious conservatives have to make a big deal out of their opposition to it.
The law requires that transgender people use the bathroom of the sex listed on their birth certificates—but only in government facilities and schools. I find it much preferable to the alternative of using laws and regulations as a solution (being both libertarian and gay, I've been on the wrong side of those laws and regulations too many times to count). Therefore, it says it can't inform Apple how it was done to alert them of a security risk potentially affecting its customers.
There was a big question mark as to whether, as is typical policy, the federal government would inform a company about a security risk in its software.
It's easy to be skeptical of their honesty given how pettily the Department of Justice responded to Apple's attempts to defend itself in court, dismissing the company's very real need to protect the security of its customers as a "marketing" concern. 11 memorial in New York City by a guard because they didn't have a permit for a public demonstration. A trade secret is information not available to the public that confers a competitive business advantage on its owner by virtue of not being public to its competitors.
Another defense is that the trade secret failed to generate any economic value to the defendant. In addition, a court may award royalty fees if the invention has been in the stream of commerce for a while. In addition, the information provided is often based on general principals of law and may be accurate in one jurisdiction, but not accurate in another.
That is just one of dozens of revelations in a document released by the CIA, in response to a lawsuit by Salt Lake City attorney Jesse Trentadue. The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms infiltrated "several" undercover agents into white supremacist circles as part of the investigation, according to court records. One of those two groups, the Texas Reserve Militia, was linked to Andreas Strassmeir, an associate of Timothy McVeigh. After 13 years of battling the government in search of answers, Trentadue's brother is offering a $250,000 reward for the truth. In the same court action, Trentadue also sued the FBI for copies of all surveillance videotapes related to the bombing, including several videos known to exist which have never been released. Declassified documents recently obtained by INTELWIRE under the Freedom of Information Act reveal details of the discussion behind the handshake, and how the meeting came to be.
Is sticking your finger on a phone an act that should be treated the same as punching in your passcode? Citizens can passively resist a search warrant of a physical location (or actively resist and get themselves arrested), but it doesn't stop police from carrying out the search. In this case, he sets his sights on the whipping boys who run hedge funds who want to make sure Puerto Rico prioritizes paying their municipal bond debts.
In fact, not only does Oliver not engage in this issue at all, he ends a quote by former reformist Gov.
Veronique de Rugy warned against recklessly changing the rules here and what it would mean for the creditors who have purchased bonds to have the rules suddenly retroactively changed. TMZ has tracked down a lot of circumstantial evidence for the possibility, but we probably won't know Prince's actual cause of death for a few more weeks. Some prosecutor out there is undoubtedly going to want to make a name for himself or herself here (and to make an example out of somebody else).
So even while criminal justice activists are trying to scale back the devastating effects of the war on drugs, politicians are still looking for new ways to put more people in prison. In fact, her fear is the exact opposite—she's worried that virtual reality is far too intense for children.
McDonald's had a special virtual reality toy in its Happy Meals in Sweden, and little inspires the fear that we're zombifying our kids quicker than a fast food chain giving out free knick-knacks.
If a parent should worry at all about what this toy might do to their kids, it would probably be more likely to cause a headache due to eye strain. The idea is not to eliminate the consideration of criminal background entirely in the employment process. The EEOC points out in its guidance that African Americans and Latinos are arrested in numbers disproportionate to their percent of the population. This disparate impact is a direct result of the behavior of the government, including the very Department of Justice that is now taking a week away from abusing conspiracy laws in order to throw people in prison to beg us to help those same folks back into society. It is dependent in part on the therapist developing a bond of trust with his or her client. Bill Haslam signed into law Senate Bill 1556, which allows counselors and therapists to decline to provide their services to a client for "goals, outcomes, or behaviors that conflict with the sincerely held principles of the counselor or therapist," as long as the professional recommends somebody else who can help the client.
The law is literally, obviously designed to allow a service provider to refuse customers on the basis of certain attributes. These folks seems to be simply treating therapy like any other professional service, like getting a mole removed or one’s taxes done. The consequence of an antidiscrimination law covering therapists wouldn’t just be requiring them to take these clients—it would be requiring them to actually say and endorse therapeutic positions with which they do not agree. The ACA has every right to set up ethical guidelines and require that its members follow them. The Tennessean even notes that some activists are setting up an initiative for counselors to sign up and indicate that they won’t discriminate. That a particular therapist is not a good choice for a gay or transgender teen to seek counseling does not mean that therapist isn’t great at other types of treatment in the field for other people.
Law enforcement or investigatory agencies could just get subpoenas and go directly to the third-party storage systems to demand copies of the contents. But it both feeds a culture war narrative and gives the conservative American Family Association, which has been struggling for any sort of relevance post-gay marriage, some media publicity.
The law makes it very clear that private businesses and companies are free to establish whatever policies they choose on how to accommodate transgender customers and workers.
But not only do I think these kinds of boycotts are not effective, these proponents are oblivious to the fact that this is pretty much an outcome of what they said they wanted. Apple, we all know, resisted the FBI's efforts to try to force it to develop code to assist officials in breaking its own security. But a post by Susan Landau at the Lawfare blog suggests that they may well be telling the truth, and that itself is a cause for concern.
When the defendant obtains a trade secret improperly, or publishes it, knowing that someone else acquired it improperly, the defendant has misappropriated the trade secret.
If the defendant received no economic advantage over its competitors using the trade secret then it might be a defense to the tort. This website is not offered for the purposes of providing individualized or unique legal advice and in no way is meant to form an attorney-client relationship with its readers. Trentadue has been seeking government documents related to Oklahoma City through the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), as part of an investigation into the death of his brother while federal custody (story).Trentadue sought documents from the CIA under FOIA. In Arizona, Dennis and Daniel Mahon were arrested this week by the ATF on a sealed indictment issued June 16. Some have argued the tapes may contain images of additional conspirators in the 1995 bombing of the Alfred E. The new documents were released as part of a FOIA lawsuit by Salt Lake City attorney Jesse Trentadue (story).
Salt Lake City attorney Jesse Trentadue is offering the reward for "new evidence resulting in final felony murder convictions" of those responsible for his brother's death.
Both actions demand the release of the cited documents under the Freedom of Information Act. Rumsfeld was appointed special envoy to the Middle East by President Ronald Reagan in November 1983. This is not remotely the same situation, and treating it as though a fingerprint is just another type of "key" is ignoring the issue that the police can't simply force the matter when the suspect refuses to cooperate. The victims are the people of Puerto Rico who are seeing all their government services reduced (and taxes increased) as a result of the island struggling to scrounge up money to pay its bills. Luis Fortuno by accusing him of being part of the problem (while presenting no facts), though Fortuno fought hard to salvage Puerto Rico's financial situation.
Given that Oliver has cast hedge funds as the villains, one suspects he doesn't see the downside of this.
Watching videos or playing games with the Gear VR may affect the visual development of children. Kids who are still getting used to what is a part of the real world may not be ready for a virtual one yet.
Then, weirdly, her personal experience suggests that the problem solves itself anyway (children themselves are inclined to opt out of experiences they find too intense—even when adults don't recognize the fear factor).


Instead the goal is to push it to later in the process so that applicants aren't immediately screened out on the basis of a criminal background that never gets evaluated to determine whether it's relevant to the job duties. It even notes that Latinos face federal drug charges at a rate three times higher than the rest of the population. Getting therapy is not like buying a pack of gum or a ticket to the movies or a stack of flapjacks at a diner. This is widely understood to be a law to permit therapists to turn away gay and (probably more likely) transgender clients if they are not on board with their sexual orientations or gender transitions. Now it's going to head over to the Senate, where there might be a tougher fight, but we'll have to see.
It is reminiscent of the failed boycott against Chick-fil-A that was launched because of its founder's financial support of Christian conservative organizations that opposed same-sex marriage. Right before a planned court confrontation, the FBI withdrew its demands because it found another company (an unidentified third party) who was able to figure out how to bypass the phone's security (at significant expense). Despite six years of publicly pressing for laws to control encryption's deployment, the FBI staffing is at a remarkably low level, one that fits the attack profile of quite a few years ago, not the present time. A third defense is that the plaintiff and owner of the secret did not take reasonable steps to maintain its secrecy. If you believe that this site contains any factual inaccuracies, false, disparaging, slanderous, libelous, defamatory, or other information that violates your copyrights, trademarks, or other intellectual property rights or privacy rights of any kind, please contact the webmaster about revising or removing the content.
Murrah federal building, for which only Timothy McVeigh and Terry Nichols have been convicted. According to one of the new documents (link), "documents written by TimothyJames McVeigh in the past contain references to 'The Turner Diaries,'" a white supremacist novel that "outlines, in detail, theestablishment of a terrorist group known as 'The Order.'"The original Order (external link) was formed during the mid-1980s and carried out a criminal spree that included bank robberies, an assassination and counterfeiting. George Will does, though, and recently warned that if Puerto Rico is allowed to find legislative ways to not have to deal with the consequences of its government's terrible behavior, we'll see badly managed states like Illinois attempting the same thing. When children, age 13 or older, use the Gear VR, adults should limit their usage time and ensure they take frequent breaks. Gay and transgender clients face significant harms from unwittingly ending up with therapists who do not support them, but are constricted by the law from saying so or sending them to a therapist who would fit them better.
In the culture war cake wars, even those who argue that a baker can be forced to make a wedding cake acknowledge that the baker can’t be compelled to put messages onto a cake he or she finds obscene or disagrees with. This is a completely separate matter from whether an individual should be allowed to practice therapy under Tennessee law. Let a thousand therapists bloom and leave it to citizens to find the ones that fit them best. When they serve a warrant to a third-party email service, you might not find out for a few days. The Senate version of the privacy bill has bipartisan co-sponsors as well, Patrick Leahy (D-Vermont) and Mike Lee (R-Utah). If the plaintiff failed to take any affirmative steps to protect the trade secret then the defendant may have a defense for using it. The author of this site provides all information on this site on an “AS IS” basis without warranty of any kind and disclaims any liability for damages from use of this website or its content.
In response to Trentadue's lawsuit, the CIA filed what is known as a Vaughn Index, describing the withheld material in detail. An ATF affidavit said the arrest resulted from a multi-year investigation into the Logan bombing.
The videotapes are described in documents newly released to Salt Lake City attorney Jesse Trentadue, who is also seeking the release of the tapes themselves. The reward was also published in newspapers today and will be advertised in a corrections industry magazine. Last week, the FBI filed an appeal attempting to overturn a court order allowing Trentadue to take a videotaped deposition from convicted OKC conspirator Terry Nichols in order to help resolve outstanding questions about the bombing and the existence of conspirators in the plot who have not been charged. Two cables obtained by INTELWIRE under the Freedom of Information Act detail the warnings, as well as the specific concern about an impending attack against the United States. This reform requires that the government start making lump sum payments to reduce its pension debt. Adults should monitor children closely after using the Gear VR if children feel discomfort." Ha! Thus a bakery can’t be forced to make a cake with a swastika on it or to express overt pro-gay or anti-gay sentiments. This was a carve-out in response to law enforcement and government agency fears that suspects would delete emails when the warrant was administered. It has additional co-sponsors on the Senate side across the political spectrum from John Cornyn (R-Texas) to Dick Durbin (D-Ill.).
So it's a bit rich that those who got exactly what they asked for are turning around and boycotting a business that used its right to accommodate customers in a way they didn't like. Information should not be construed to mean that certain results are typical or will occur in a similar situation. While much of the material was classified, the CIA also refused to disclose several unclassified documents. After landing at the base in Stewart, the terrorists were transported into the custody of the Justice Department's Southern District of New York where they stood trial. But in reality, the FBI investigated outgrowths of The Order just two years earlier in two separate locations -- Benton, Tennessee, and Austin, Texas. Kenneth Trentadue's death was ruled a suicide by hanging by the Bureau of Prisons and the FBI. Trentadue, a Salt Lake City attorney, became involved in researching the Oklahoma City bombing after the death of his brother, Kenneth Trentadue, in federal custody on Aug. A June 27, 2001, demarche from Powell outlined several specific warnings of consequences for the Taliban, which the U.S.
It does also permit authorities, for a limited time, to gag the third-party providers from telling anybody (like the suspect) about the warrant.
Ahmed Ghailani, a detainee at Guantanamo Bay, is also accused in the 1998 bombing plot against U.S. But Jesse Trentadue believes his brother was murdered because of his resemblance to a bank robbery suspect connected to the Oklahoma City bombing.
That suspect, Richard Lee Guthrie Jr., died in prison less than a year later, also the result of a hanging.
Kenneth Trentadue's death was initially declared a suicide by prison officials, but the family discovered signs of numerous injuries when preparing him for burial.
But the Senate version of the bill doesn't have the overwhelming number of co-sponsors at this point that the House version did (314!) when it passed today. The informant and one undercover agent made close contact with the Mahon brothers, who described Joos as the owner of a "retreat" used as a training camp by the white supremacist movement.
This week, Ghailani was indicted in the Southern District of New York and is expected to be transferred into Justice Department custody. According to an FBI document obtained by INTELWIRE (link), the head of that group was also the head of an organization known as the American Pistol and Rifle Association. The family was awarded more than $1 million after winning a wrongful death suit against the government.
According to the communication, the Taliban were told: "We believe that Afghan-based and other operatives are now planning on carrying out attacks against Americans. Some tech privacy activists are worried that the Senate will drag its feet in order to please critics within federal agencies and stop reforms from passing. The document also contains information about "CIA intelligence collection requests, the location of a CIA covert facility, and cryptonyms."A one-page cable dated April 19, 1995, and titled "Call From Foreign Liason Contact," which describes "the identity of a foreign government that provided information to the CIA in the aftermath of the Oklahoma City bombing, the location of a covert CIA facility, and information regarding another agency's sources, information sharing, and analysis of source information. Undercover operatives subsequently made contact with Joos and toured his facility, according to the affidavit. Trentadue had petitioned for a number of documents relating to the bombing itself, communications between the CIA and the FBI over the bombing, and records related to Andreas Strassmeir, a German national linked to McVeigh who is alleged to have played a role in the bombing. Jesse Trentadue has sued the government under the Freedom of Information Act seeking more information on the bombing conspiracy (documents).
Jesse Trentadue's lawsuit over the FBI's disclosure stems from a belief that his brother was killed because of his resemblance to Richard Lee Guthrie, a white supremacist and bank robber who has been credibly linked to the Oklahoma City bombing by numerous reports, including those from the Associated Press, J.D.
The retreat included a system of caves which Joos claimed were ideal for evading law enforcement."The ATF's investigation of Robert JOOS utilized covert tactics, to include undercover meetings with JOOS while on JOOS' Missouri property," the affidavit states. The CIA referred 26 documents it found during its search to the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency, a division of the Air Force responsible for satellite imagery intelligence."Release of this information could cause grave damage to our national security," the Agency wrote in a letter to Trentadue.
Cash of the McCurtain Gazette and In Bad Company, a 2001 book by criminology professor Mark S.
As previously reported on INTELWIRE, there were several such claims in the aftermath of the bombing (story, story). ATF conducted a third raid yesterday at the home of Thomas Metzger, one of the chief advocates of "leaderless resistance," in Warsaw, Indiana. Trentadue had been convicted in 1982 of playing a role in a bank robbery and was released on parole in 1987. Metzger was not arrested.Metzger told the Warsaw, Indiana-based Times-Union that the raid was linked to the Mahon arrests. As previously disclosed by an INTELWIRE FOIA request, the CIA provided imagery of the Alfred E. When [name redacted] talks about the group being the 'Second Order,' it is assumed from that that the same kind of criminal activities may be carried out."A January 1993 FBI memorandum further indicated that a leader of the Texas Reserve Militia had "made statements about The Second Order such as the Government 'has no idea what's in store for them. Two days after arriving at the Federal Transfer Center in Oklahoma City for processing on August 18, Trentadue asked to be placed in protective custody telling a prison official he had "stepped into some shit" and may have had a problem with "mistaken identity," according to a Justice Department internal investigation into the death.
Metzger is considered a leader of the White Aryan Resistance, an organization to which the Mahons also reportedly belong."I've known them [the Mahon brothers] for years," Metzger told the newspaper. Nothing in the complaint suggests the four suspects -- James Cromitie, David Williams, Onta Williams and Laguerre Payen -- were aware that the base had been used in the past to transport arrested Al Qaeda members. The Second Order, The Second Front is in place.'"One member of this "Second Order" was Andreas Strassmeir, a German national associated with the Elohim City white separatist compound in Vian, Oklahoma. During the actual meeting, Milam walked through each point slowly, "pausing after each one to ensure that the Taliban notetaker understood," according to a June 29, 2001 cable. Nevertheless, the nexus of events points to the potential significance of even small, home-grown terrorist plots, while highlighting some of the challenges faced in dealing with Al Qaeda suspects on U.S. McVeigh and Terry Nichols apparently visited the compound on at least one occasion, and McVeigh telephoned Strassmeir shortly before the Oklahoma City bombing took place. An ATF informant named Carol Howe also allegedly heard Mahon and Strassmeir discussing plans to bomb federal buildings, including one in Oklahoma City, prior to the 1995 Oklahoma City bombing (document). The documents released to INTELWIRE do not indicate when -- or why -- the "before" pictures were taken.
A great deal of suspicion has revolved around Strassmeir as a possible co-conspirator in the bombing. Prison officials did not attempt to revive him and subsequently misrepresented various aspects of the case to Trentadue's family. Although the June 27 demarche did not mention bin Laden by name, it was clear to Zaeef that the message pertained to Al Qaeda. According to court testimony by Howe in 1997, she heard Strassmeir discussing these plans prior to the actual bombing. Zaeef told Milam that the Taliban hosted Osama bin Laden for "cultural" reasons and not because they shared his emnity toward the U.S. Strassmeir was also an associate of the bank robbery gang the Aryan Republican Army (story and documents). Despite all this, however, the investigation concluded Trentadue's death had been a suicide, explaining the trauma to the body as the result of a sequence of events in which Trentadue "attempted to hang himself, fell from the sink during this attempt, attempted to cut his throat with a toothpaste tube, then successfully hanged himself with a bed sheet he put around his neck and attached to the vent grate above the sink."Jesse Trentadue sued the government for wrongful death and won. The ARA, long suspected of playing a role in the Oklahoma City bombing (story and documents), robbed banks with the idea of using the proceeds to support anti-government activity -- the same game plan used by the original Order.
Danny Coulson, an FBI agent who worked on both the Oklahoma City bombing and the Texas Reserve Militia investigation, said he believes Strassmeir may have been some kind of government informant but was not working for the FBI. The court ruled that the death was a suicide, but said the government mishandled the case so severely that it merited an award for intentionally inflicting emotional distress.
The substance of the communication was also transmitted to the governments of Pakistan and the United Arab Emirates, who were each asked to repeat and emphasize the message to the Taliban. Interestingly, the Saudi government was not asked to transmit the same message despite a face-to-face meeting between Powell and then-Prince Abdullah just days later. One of the newly released documents is an interagency communication from the FBI which addresses that question to the CIA (link).
That meeting focused mainly on Iraq and the Palestinian territories, according to a cable obtained by INTELWIRE, although the document was substantially redacted, leaving open the possibility bin Laden or the Taliban were discussed. They include previously unknown discussions of phone threats and a communication, largely redacted, concerning an April 20 interaction between the FBI and the CIA. Ambassador Rumsfeld's visit could be seen in this (context) and of course, we remain ready to exchange ambassadors with Iraq without preconditions," Eagleburger wrote. If that wasn't clear enough, Eagleburger added, "A defeat for Iraq would be a strategic defeat for the U.S.
14, 1983 Picture via SourcewatchA meeting with Foreign Minister Tariq Aziz was held prior to the meeting with Hussein, on December 19, 1983. 20, 1983The unredacted State Department cable describing the meeting, as released to INTELWIRE, notably omits mention of Rumsfeld discussing Iraqi use of chemical weapons and violations of human rights, points which were described in an earlier FOIA release to George Washington University. External link: George Washington University National Security ArchiveThe earlier document, written by Rumsfeld, was not included in the FOIA release to INTELWIRE although it falls within the scope of INTELWIRE's FOIA request.



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