Over three million credit card records have been stolen in a data breach that has been linked to the nationwide Franchise eatery – Dickey’s BBQ. Experts speculate that over 150 locations across the U.S.
Terminix and Master Global Holdings have reported a data breach that has affected almost 15,000 previous and current employee compromising sensitive information such as Date of Birth, Social Security Number, Employment dates, and 401K information such as balance and name of provider.
Until recently, Amazon had a unified, and largely successful, approach to avoiding lawsuits over defective products sold on its marketplace. But now things have shifted, and Amazon finds itself in a bind.
When individuals put their trust in a banking institution, they rightfully expect the strongest security possible to protect their money and personal information against theft. Unfortunately, a crime targeting U.S. Bank has threatened the financial security, credit score, and identity of their customers.
Amazon recently disavowed responsibility for defective products sold on its site by other retailers, filing a petition asking the California Supreme Court to review an intermediate state appellate ruling in Bolger v.
SAN DIEGO (September 23, 2020) – CaseyGerry managing partner David S. Casey Jr. has been recognized as one of the “100 Leading Lawyers in California” by the Los Angeles/San Francisco Daily Journal, one of the legal profession’s preeminent publications.
Data breaches are an ever-growing danger as our world becomes increasingly digitized. That’s why it’s of paramount importance for companies storing sensitive information to have the strongest security possible against cybercrimes.
Last year, Amazon, the online retail giant, was in the media spotlight for its inability or refusal to vet the products sold on its platform. A Wall Street Journal investigation found over 4000 mislabeled, unsafe, and banned products on Amazon’s Marketplace.