About the Author

Chris DiMarco

Chris DiMarco

Chris DiMarco, Executive Editor of InsideCounsel magazine, has a background in multimedia production with previous involvement in projects in which he developed and created content for print, online and video campaigns. At InsideCounsel, Chris covers the litigation, labor and employment and technology sectors. Most recently, Chris served as a communications specialist at one of the largest financial firms in the U.S. He earned a B.S. in English from SUNY Albany and an M.S. in Interactive Journalism from Quinnipiac University.

Article List

  • Analysis paralysis

    Given how much of the information produced in our world exists as electronic data, it's not surprising the speed with which e-discovery tools have become a staple of legal operation.

  • Labor & Employment Digest: October 2014

    This month we hear from attorneys on the NLRB's 2012 arbitration agreement ruling in action, as well as what growing protection for transgender workers and whistleblowers means for your organization's policies.

  • European Commission probes allege suspicious tax activities between member nations and corporations

    The details of the Commission’s findings were contained in letters it sent to the governments of Ireland and Luxemburg. In the letter to Ireland, the EU outlined the ways it believed the country manipulated taxes to make it a more attractive base of operations for Apple’s European Branch.

  • EU Commission prepares to release investigation into corporate tax deals

    The probes were initially opened as EU regulators caught wind of state aid being afforded to these companies.

  • Activision successfully rebuffs patent claim

    Originally brought by McRO, Inc. d.b.a. Planet Blue, the suit alleged that Activision Blizzard violated two patents by using software that automatically animated and synchronized speech patterns to the lips of characters in a number of big budget video games.

  • GM names first cybersecurity officer

    Perhaps trying to inoculate itself from such issues, General Motors on Sept. 24 announced that it has selected its first cybersecurity chief.

  • Google to make hard drives available to experts in wiretapping case

    A Mountainview, Calif. judge ordered Google to work alongside plaintiffs’ lawyers to determine whether the contents of two hard drives used during the mapping process could reveal private information about U.S. citizens.

  • Labor & Employment Digest: October 2014

    The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB), Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), as well as state and federal agencies, are on top of employers that violate the tenants of a safe and fair workplace.

  • Activision responds to Noriega lawsuit

    In July, Noriega filed suit against Activision in a Los Angeles Supreme Court for the unwarranted use of his name and likeness in the military campaign shooter “Call of Duty: Black Ops 2.” The suit contends that Activision intentionally used Noriega’s likeness in an effort to shore up profits, and...

  • Home Depot reveals details of data breach

    It announced that the cyberattack put payment card information at risk for approximately 56 million unique cards and that the malware linked to the attack was believed to be present between April and September 2014. Every store in North America is believed to have been involved.

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