Don’t Forget About the TCPA and the CAN-SPAM Act When Designing Your Marketing Communications Strategy

Seyfarth attorneys Jordan Vick, Robert Milligan, and Bart Lazar provided a back-to-basics primer on TCPA and CAN-SPAM rules and penalties regarding text, calls, and emails, plus helpful best practices with respect to using third-party vendors and externally sourced marketing lists.

From court closures and the way judges conduct appearances and trials to the expected wave of lawsuits across a multitude of areas and industries, the COVID-19 outbreak is having a notable impact in the litigation space—and is expected to for quite some time.

To help navigate the litigation landscape, we are kicking off a webinar

On Wednesday, August 7, 2019, at 12 p.m. CT, Seyfarth attorneys will review the latest consumer class action law developments affecting companies that do business in California. It is no secret that resourceful plaintiff’s attorneys target companies conducting business in California with expensive and time-consuming putative class actions alleging violations of federal or state consumer

In a decision handed down this week, a federal court in New Jersey did little to stem the tide of litigation under the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (“TCPA”).  Declining to follow New Jersey state court precedent, the district court held that claims based on the faxing of identical commercial advertisements met the requirements of Rule

A threshold– and critical– determination in the defense of litigation brought pursuant to the Telephone Consumer Protection Act, 47 U.S.C. Sec. 227 et seq. (“TCPA” or “Act”) is whether an insurance policy provides coverage of the allegations set forth in the Complaint.  In a recent decision by the Missouri Supreme Court in Columbia Casualty Company

A growing trend in TCPA litigation is for plaintiffs to bring putative TCPA class actions based on telephone calls that were meant for a third-party who actually provided consent for the call.   In a strongly worded opinion, Judge Virginia M. Kendall of the Northern District of Illinois recently dealt a blow to one such attempt