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Recent rulings conflict on whether police can force individuals to unlock their smartphones. The result depends upon where you are located, with differing rulings from Massachusetts and California. Further, there is an international dimension, illustrated by a recent decision from Israel. In short, as described below, the traveler must beware.…
Deputy Attorney General Rod J. Rosenstein announced a revision of the “Yates Memo” concerning credit a company will receive for cooperating with an investigation.   Instead of an “all or nothing” approach, the new policy permits a company to “identify all individuals substantially involved in or responsible for the misconduct at issue.” More about this change can be found at the Anticorruption blog here.…
The U.S. Department of Justice (“DOJ”) has softened its policy known as the “Yates Memo.” That policy required companies to produce all relevant information on individuals involved in misconduct in order to be eligible to receive any cooperation credit with DOJ attorneys. Rather than the prior “all or nothing” approach, the new policy requires the company to “identify all individuals substantially involved in or responsible for the misconduct at issue.” New Policy Incorporated Into Justice…