Katharine Goodloe is an associate in the firm’s Washington, DC office. She is a member of the Communications & Media, Data Privacy and Cybersecurity, and Litigation practice groups. Ms. Goodloe counsels communications and technology companies on a broad range of issues, including content liability, compliance with consumer privacy protection laws, data-collection and use practices, and automatic subscription renewal laws. She also advises technology clients on national security and law enforcement-related compliance issues, including matters involving electronic surveillance and data privacy. Prior to becoming a lawyer, Ms. Goodloe worked as a newspaper reporter.
Billions of bulk phone call records used for government surveillance programs should be stored with telecommunications providers rather than with the NSA, according to reports of a proposal from a presidential task forced examining reforms to surveillance authorities. Recommendations from the Review Group on Intelligence and Communications Technology were presented to the President on Friday, … Continue Reading
Last week, the FTC hosted a public workshop on native advertising to examine how best to address occasions in which certain media outlets blur the traditional line between advertisements and editorial content. The workshop brought together a collection of brand-name companies that use native advertising, content-placement companies that help brands place such advertisements online, and … Continue Reading
The Federal Trade Commission (“FTC”) announced today that it will hold a series of three seminars in the spring focused on retail tracking, alternative scoring, and consumer health information. The seminars are designed to shed light on new trends in big data and their impact on consumer privacy, according to the FTC. The seminars will … Continue Reading
Under a new self-regulatory code released earlier this week, brick-and-mortar retailers that track customer in-store movements using mobile phone WiFi signals must disclose the practice to customers and allow them to opt out. The code was created by the Future of Privacy Forum (FPF) and a group of mobile analytics companies. It was announced jointly … Continue Reading