We invite you to explore Brooks Pierce blogs.
Brooks Pierce attorney David Smyth is a former Assistant Director of the SEC's Enforcement Division, and gives insight and commentary on SEC Enforcement Actions and White Collar Criminal Defense in his blog "Cady Bar the Door." David explains,"The blog’s title is a pun. It is a combination of an old saying, “Katie bar the door,” which essentially means, "Better take care, trouble is coming,” and the SEC’s 1961 administrative opinion in In re Cady, Roberts & Co., which built the foundation for modern insider trading law." His blog explores insider trading and other topics relevant to federal securities law enforcement.
The contributors to Brooks Pierce’s Digital Media & Data Privacy Law comprise our firm’s digital media & data privacy practice group. They cover topics such as data breaches, cyberattacks, drones, privacy regulation, HIPAA, public records requests, privacy policies, cyberinsurance, and other issues that touch their clients.
Brooks Pierce attorney Coe Ramsey is a former DJ who discusses music and entertainment law. His blog provides counsel on legal issues related to copyrights, trademarks, performance and songwriting royalties, licensing, and other issues pertinent to those in the music, television, and film industries.
Brooks Pierce partner Ed Winslow blogs about the future of the legal profession, leadership, mid-sized law firms, Millennials, hummus, Guilford College, the benefits of a liberal arts degree, and, occasionally, Brooks Pierce. His blog posts have been commented upon widely, and have formed the basis for several talks for the Bar or other audiences.
While litigator Mack Sperling is on leave from the daily practice of law, he continues to author the long-standing and well-respected North Carolina Business Litigation Report blog. Mack covers everything related to the North Carolina Business Court, and says "This is a blog for lawyers, though I don’t mean to run anyone off who wants to read it. But I’m writing, for the most part, about cases that involve issues of North Carolina business law, and the day-to-day practice of business litigation in North Carolina courts."