Culhane Meadows’ New York partner Caroline A. Morgan recently co-authored the United States section of the “Report on Data Privacy Regulations Applicable to Blockchain Technology in Various Jurisdictions Worldwide” for the International Association for Trusted Blockchain Applications (INATBA).
Here is a short synopsis:
Can data privacy and blockchain co-exist? INATBA’s Report on Data Privacy Regulations Applicable to Blockchain Technology in Various Jurisdictions Worldwide answers this question and more. Caroline Morgan has co-contributed to the US section addressing an array of topics from data privacy legislation that applies to private and permissioned blockchains in addition to actors in the public permissionless blockchain network that would be regulated under data privacy legislation in the US, including CCPA, CPRA, HIPAA, GLBA and more.
For downloadable PDF version of the report, click HERE.
About Culhane Meadows – Big Law for the New Economy®
The largest woman-owned national full-service business law firm in the U.S., Culhane Meadows fields over 70 partners in ten major markets across the country. Uniquely structured, the firm’s Disruptive Law® business model gives attorneys greater work-life flexibility while delivering outstanding, partner-level legal services to major corporations and emerging companies across industry sectors more efficiently and cost-effectively than conventional law firms. Clients enjoy exceptional and highly-efficient legal services provided exclusively by partner-level attorneys with significant experience and training from large law firms or in-house legal departments of respected corporations. U.S. News & World Report has named Culhane Meadows among the country’s “Best Law Firms” in its 2014 through 2020 rankings and many of the firm’s partners are regularly recognized in Chambers, Super Lawyers, Best Lawyers and Martindale-Hubbell Peer Reviews.
The foregoing content is for informational purposes only and should not be relied upon as legal advice. Federal, state, and local laws can change rapidly and, therefore, this content may become obsolete or outdated. Please consult with an attorney of your choice to ensure you obtain the most current and accurate counsel about your particular situation.