In this issue:

- SEC v. Citigroup: A New Standard for Reviewing Consent Decrees

- Credit Unions Beware – the TARP Watchdog Is Ready to Pounce

- Canada's New Anti-Spam Legislation: What Does It Mean for U.S. Nonprofits?

- Protecting Drug Supply Chain Security

- Supreme Court Curbs Inducement Doctrine in Limelight Networks v. Akamai Technologies

- Upcoming Events

- Excerpt from Supreme Court Curbs Inducement Doctrine in Limelight Networks v. Akamai Technologies:

After much anticipation, the Supreme Court delivered its opinion in Limelight Networks, Inc. v. Akamai Technologies, Inc., making clear that a defendant may not be liable for inducing infringement of a method patent unless direct infringement has been committed. Venable attorneys Ralph A. Dengler and Todd M. Nosher write that the Court's 11-page ruling took the Federal Circuit to task, reversing its holding that a defendant may be liable for inducement even when there has been no direct infringement

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Topics:  Akamai Technologies, Anti-Spam Legislation, Canada, CASL, Citigroup, Consent Decrees, Credit Unions, Limelight Networks, Limelight v Akamai, Non-Profits, Prescription Drugs, SCOTUS, SEC, SEC v Citigroup, Spam, Supply Chain, TARP

Published In: Finance & Banking Updates, Intellectual Property Updates, Privacy Updates, Science, Computers & Technology Updates, Securities Updates

DISCLAIMER: Because of the generality of this update, the information provided herein may not be applicable in all situations and should not be acted upon without specific legal advice based on particular situations.

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