Showing 6 posts in IT Contracts.
For an introduction to these areas, visit Taylor's previous video, an Introduction to Data Privacy, Cybersecurity and Third Party Vendor Management.
In recent years, security risks and data breaches have increased and businesses are working to be better equipped to respond to emergency cyber attack and breach situations. Read More ›
With the rise of data breaches and regulatory enforcement, businesses must acknowledge cybersecurity and data privacy issues as significant business risks. Read More ›
Today, the use of software as a service ("SaaS") is widespread and the cybersecurity considerations are an afterthought. Read More ›
Let's say you are going to get into business or enter into an agreement with someone you trust. Do you need to get it in writing? It is always a good idea to have a written agreement. Writing provides clarity. Even the process of working through what you have agreed to, to the point of reducing it to writing, will help you think more precisely about what you have agreed to do and what the other side has agreed to and to articulate better the terms of the agreement. Learn more about why you need to get it in writing in the video below.
Categories: IT Contracts
Technology is increasingly becoming an essential component of all industries. This is especially true for the health care industry. As health care providers continue to increase their use of technology, they are asked more and more frequently to enter into software or other IT contracts. Before entering into a contract, no matter the industry, you should always have an attorney review the document.
Learn more about IT Contract Review for health care providers on our Health Care Law Blog here.
Are you interested in IT Contract Review for another industry? Contact one of our technology attorneys to help you review your agreement before you face unexpected problems or unwanted liability.
Categories: IT Contracts
Software licenses provide businesses with the right to use software programs. Many of these programs become interwoven into the fabric and function of the company. As a general rule companies do not own the software they license. The corollary is that they do not, unless expressly agreed, possess the right to transfer or assign the licensed software they use to a new entity when later involved in a merger, acquisition or internal corporate restructuring. Read More ›
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