Websites are not considered “places of public accommodation” under the Americans with Disabilities Act, according to a ruling this week from a three-judge panel of the 11th Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals.
In a significant win for bank customers, the Supreme Court today confirmed that customers can receive important communications from their banks and other companies with whom they do business.
The American Bankers Association yesterday filed an amicus brief in the Texas state court case of Visa v. Sally Beauty Holdings.
ABA joined more than 580 trade associations representing a broad range of industries in a letter yesterday urging members of Congress to include targeted and temporary liability protections as part of the next COVID-19 relief package.
The American Bankers Association and 51 state bankers associations yesterday wrote to the Uniform Law Commission Committee—which has been tasked with drafting a uniform law on consumer privacy—urging it to retain in the draft the current exemption for information subject to the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act.
A few days shy of a court-ordered Nov. 19 deadline for the Small Business Administration to release the names, addresses and precise loan amounts for all Paycheck Protection Program loan recipients and all COVID-19-related Economic Injury Disaster Loan recipients, the federal judge who issued the order temporarily stayed it.
A federal judge today ordered the Small Business Administration to release the names, addresses and precise loan amounts for all Paycheck Protection Program loan recipients and all COVID-19-related Economic Injury Disaster Loan recipients.
ABA today announced that it has promoted Thomas Pinder to general counsel for the association, succeeding Dawn Causey, who is retiring this month after 20 years at ABA.
Americans don’t like to talk about money. But when a serious and sudden health event takes place, powers of attorney are a critical step to help families prepare for potential caregiving needs.
On Halloween, ghosts and goblins parade the streets and doorsteps of our neighborhoods, and the boundaries between the corporeal and spiritual worlds are temporarily blurred. Recently, the Ninth Circuit resurrected a century-old question: Can you sue a dead person?