Daniel Alter of Murphy & McGonigle’s FinTech & Blockchain Practice will be a featured speaker on a Washington Legal Foundation webinar looking at the growth of initial coin offerings (ICOs) on Wed., Oct. 17.
Katherine Cooper has authored a by-lined, analysis article, “AlbaniaBEG Ambient v. Enel’: The Backstory” which appeared in the ‘Outside Counsel’ section of the New York Law Journal (10/3/18). The article reviews a February 2018 decision that surprised many legal practitioners of foreign money judgement when it concluded that a plaintiff judgment creditor must show it has personal jurisdiction over the defendant or the defendant’s property in New York if the defendant raises substantive statutory defenses to recognition.
Five Murphy & McGonigle lawyers have been named to the 2019 Edition of Washington, D.C.’s Best Lawyers.
More than $45 million in recent awards should remind businesses to proactively look within and implement effective whistleblower programs to protect themselves from potential enforcement actions.
It’s not a question of if your company will be the victim of a data breach, but when. This is the reality that all companies, large or small, need to prepare for in today’s marketplace.
This past week has seen two novel developments in the spoofing theories of the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission. The first involves alleging that orders placed on a foreign market that were immediately canceled after the fill of an order on a U.S. exchange (and vice versa) constitute violations of the Commodity Exchange Act and CFTC regulations. The second involves allegations that a trader’s mere flashing of large orders — posting and then quickly canceling orders — without placing a genuine order on the opposite side of the market violates the CEA’s anti-disruptive trading provisions.