Social Media at Work Raises Issues of Account Ownership in the New York Law Journal.
By: partner Michael H. Masri and Pedram Tabibi
Businesses increasingly rely on social media to promote their brand, advertise products, and connect with clients and potential clients. 2012 will mark the first time that online advertising spending will surpass print advertising spending.
Legally Tweeting: The Potential Legal Consequences of Twitter Use in Business and Life.
By: Pedram Tabibi
The Potential Legal Consequences of Twitter Use in Business and in Life Pedram A. Tabibi, Esq. and Brendan
Social Media and the Hiring Process – Legal and Non-Legal Considerations for Employer and Employee?
By: Pedram Tabibi
From advertising to customer interaction social media is the future; however, social media has also entered business in ways that people have yet to understand. For instance, the hiring process has changed as companies increasingly rely on social media to search for potential employees.
Who owns your social media account: you or your employer?
By: Pedram Tabibi
Employees spend time on social media platforms at work while also promoting themselves. If a company contributes content or otherwise assists in building an employee’s social media account, who owns the account and who should reap the fruits of the account’s success?
Social Media Advertising and Consideration of New York Privacy Laws.
By: Pedram Tabibi
The social media rise through websites including Facebook and Twitter and the increased use of electronic communication has dramatically shifted advertising to the Internet.
Every company wants to grow, but expansion presents complexity and challenges, and requires more sophisticated computer systems. Custom-built software may be the right choice and it is essential that you and your company are protected.
“Preventing Inevitable Disclosure of Internet Company Trade Secrets” 
By: Loretta Gastwirth
Long Island Business News
Friday, November 24, 2000
Loretta Gastwirth, a member of Meltzer Lippe’s Litigation Group discusses the developing body of law known as the “inevitable disclosure” doctrine.

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