When Twitter first announced it would soon allow users to download their complete tweet history, I wondered why anyone would need to do that—sounds like a simple ploy to appease privacy advocates. Well, Aaron Weems points out one interesting use today: it makes legal discovery of tweets a lot easier.Total posts on the LexBlog Network today: 106.
- Holiday Season Extravaganza: NLRB Issues Flurry Of Law Changing Decisions – Los Angeles lawyer Mark Theodore of Proskauer on the firm’s blog Labor Relations Update
- Transitioning New Jersey to Alternative Energy Vehicles – Newark lawyer Adam Arnold of Gibbons on the firm’s Real Property & Environmental Law Alert
- In the Matter of Mason: Debt to a former spouse is non-dischargeable in bankruptcy – Manchester attorney Kysa Crusco in her New Hampshire Family Law Blog
- DWI Defense Issues- 2012 Year in Review – MN attorney Chuck Ramsay on his blog, Minnesota DWI Defense
- U.S. EPA Provides Update On Study of Hydraulic Fracturing’s Water Impacts – Columbus lawyer Jason Yearout of Baker Hostetler on the firm’s Utilica Marcellus Shale Monitor
- Poetic Justice – 2012 Wrap Up (Part 1 of 2) – New York attorney Michael Schmidt of Cozen O’Connor on the Social Media Employment Law Blog
- New E-Verify Employer Search Tool – Fort Myers lawyer Tulio Suarez of Henderson, Franklin, Starnes & Holt on the firm’s Florida Immigration Law Blog
- Twitter Download Makes Account Production Easy and Risky for Clients – Blue Bell attorney Aaron Weems of Fox Rothschild on the firm’s blog, Pennsylvania Family Law
- OSHA Forecast: Developments to Watch For In 2013 – Washington, DC lawyer Eric Conn of EpsteinBeckerGreen on the firm’s blog, OSHA Law Update
- First Question For Doing Business In China: Is It Legal? – Seattle attorney Dan Harris on his firm’s blog China Law Blog.
For more of the best, check out LXBN, a complete review of the top insight and commentary across the LexBlog Network.