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On January 7, 2020, the White House issued a draft memorandum setting forth proposed principles for agencies to follow when regulating and taking non-regulatory actions affecting artificial intelligence (AI) in the private sector.1 The principles provide a road map for agencies to achieve objectives first described in the Trump administration’s Executive Order on Maintaining

On February 11, 2019, President Trump signed an “Executive Order on Maintaining American Leadership in Artificial Intelligence” (the “Order”) and, in doing so, set out a high-level strategy to strengthen the leadership position that the United States has maintained in AI. Important for companies, the Order sets off a number of opportunities for the private

In a bylined article, Cybersecurity & Data Privacy partner Rajesh De (Washington DC), Litigation & Dispute Resolution partners Marcus Christian, Alex Lakatos (both Washington DC), and Richard Rosenfeld (New York), Banking & Finance partner Mark Hanchet (New York), and Financial Services Regulatory and Enforcement associate Matthew Bisanz (Washington DC) examine the importance of corporate attention

Federal grand juries in New Jersey and New York have indicted a total of nine individuals for allegedly violating the anti-fraud provision of the Securities Exchange Act (the “Exchange Act”) and committing wire fraud, computer fraud, identity theft and money-laundering offenses.1 The prosecutions are the first by the US Department of Justice (the “DOJ”)