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When virtual-reality and augmented-reality systems provide touch (haptics) and pain (algics), how should the law treat unwanted contact?

  • Mar 24, 2017

Technological self-protection options, if properly designed, can do more than just make it unnecessary for police to intervene — such options can make possible a broader diversity of VR and AR experiences.

  • Mar 23, 2017

“Since your buttocks act like a magnet, they’ll soon draw his hand.”

  • Mar 22, 2017

More on crime and the law in virtual and augmented reality.

  • Mar 22, 2017

A lower court held that such labeling “was inherently misleading because it conflicted with the State’s definition of ‘skim milk,’ according to which the product would include replenished vitamin A.” But the 11th Circuit disagreed.

  • Mar 21, 2017

The bill would provide that anti-SLAPP procedural protections apply only to lawsuits based on “participation in the government by the exercise of the constitutional right to petition, to speak freely, or to associate freely.” But what does that even mean, especially as to speech?

  • Mar 21, 2017

Is public nudity in VR like being naked, or like a movie showing someone naked?

  • Mar 21, 2017

Prof. Geoffrey Stone, one of the nation’s leading liberal constitutional scholars, will be posting based on his new book, “Sex and the Constitution: Sex, Religion, and Law from America’s Origins to the Twenty-First Century.“

  • Mar 20, 2017

A criminal criminal defense attorney, an appeal for shorter sentences and a missing serial comma.

  • Mar 20, 2017
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