While its true that iTunes and World of Warcraft accounts, for instance, often represent substantial investments, this law does not change the ways in which ownership of these assets can and cannot be transferred after death, he said. That is largely determined by an individual companys terms of service as well as local laws. Related: California Just Passed a Bill Granting Franchisees New Rights This law doesnt change property rights for heirs, Shulman said, but moreover sets a new precedent for executors to gain access to critical online information, which could have previously amounted to a felony. Nevertheless, Shulman acknowledges that questions surrounding the transfer — and inevitable taxation upon — digital assets need to be addressed.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://finance.yahoo.com/news/delaware-law-determines-where-digital-204539001.html

Law enforcement officers in Lawrence don’t use body-mounted cameras / LJWorld.com

There is no cost or obligation to you. The complaint alleges that throughout the Class Period defendants issued misleading statements regarding the efficacy of the Company’s experimental drug VYNFINIT, and misrepresented and/or failed to disclose material information regarding the Company’s business and financial prospects. In particular it is alleged that Endocyte misrepresented the nature of positive statements made about the drug in a March 21 press release, capitalizing on the resulting stock price increase to issue a public offering and sell shares at an inflated price. If you suffered a loss in Endocyte you have until August 25, 2014 to request that the Court appoint you as lead plaintiff.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://finance.yahoo.com/news/upcoming-deadline-law-offices-vincent-143051658.html

UPCOMING DEADLINE: The Law Offices of Vincent Wong Notify Investors of Class Action Involving Endocyte, Inc. and a Lead Plaintiff Deadline of August 25, 2014 — ECYT – Yahoo Finance

Josh Kellerman, spokesman for the Kansas Highway Patrol, said it would be a huge financial undertaking to outfit each of the patrol’s 400 officers with a camera and then secure enough server space to save the recordings. “There’s a lot of logistics that would go with that,” he said, noting that the Kansas Highway Patrol has considered using body-mounted cameras and likely will again in the future. “It’s not just buy the cameras and use them.” But Kellerman said that any kind of recording devices are great tools for law enforcement and the justice system. “It’s for public safety,” he said.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www2.ljworld.com/news/2014/aug/19/law-enforcement-officers-lawrence-dont-use-b/