Emojis and the Law

Program Number: 2992

Program Date: 04/22/2019

Description

Can emojis form a contract? Can you go to jail for using emojis? The rapid adoption of emojis generates some interesting questions for our legal system. While many of those questions pose standard interpretative challenges to courts, emojis have a half-dozen unique attributes of emojis that create potential interpretation challenges for courts and litigators. This talk will explain what's new and unique about emojis and the law, including the interpretation and intellectual property issues they raise.

$95.00Audio CD Add to Cart $95.00Online Audio Add to Cart

Available in states

California, Colorado Eligible, Florida, Georgia, New Jersey Eligible, New York, New York - BOTH New and Experienced Attorneys, Texas Self Study

Credit Information

50 minute credit hour - 1.0 General CLE Credit, based on a 50-minute credit hour
60 minute credit hour - 1.0 General CLE Credit, based on a 60-minute credit hour

State Program Numbers

Credit Eligible for BOTH Experienced and New Attorneys in NY

Presenters


Eric Goldman, Esq.

Santa Clara University School of Law

Eric Goldman is a Professor of Law at Santa Clara University School of Law, where he is also Director of the school’s High Tech Law Institute. His research and teaching focuses on Internet law, intellectual property and marketing law.

Before becoming a full-time law professor, Eric practiced law in the Silicon Valley for 8 years, first as a technology transactions attorney at Cooley Godward LLP and then as General Counsel of Epinions.com, an Internet start-up company. Prior to Santa Clara, he was an Assistant Professor at Marquette University Law School in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He has also taught as an adjunct professor at UC Berkeley Law School and the University of San Francisco Law School.

He blogs on Internet law matters at the Technology & Marketing Law Blog and the Tertium Quid Blog at Forbes.

 

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