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This handy app lets you know the point system for New York State traffic violations. If you run into trouble with the law, or get a traffic...
The Last Will of Moira LeahyTherese WalshShaye Areheart BooksOctober 13, 2009An original, intriguing tale about the ways that love can break us or...
Hunter Leahy Estate Agents and Residential Lettings is a highly regarded local agency operating in the Nailsea area of North Somerset. Hunter Leahy...
If You're Thinking of Living In . . .: All About 115 Great Neighborhoods In & Around New York Michael Leahy Three Rivers Press December 18, 2007 A...
In the wake of the Target stores' credit card hack, Sen. Patrick Leahy reintroduces a data privacy and protection law that he's wanted Congress to pass since 2005.
Privacy groups cautiously applaud, but are concerned about a requirement that would force Internet companies to notify police before letting customers know they're under surveillance.
After public criticism of proposal that lets government agencies warrantlessly access Americans' e-mail, Sen. Patrick Leahy says he will "not support" such an idea at next week's vote.
According to Sen. Patrick Leahy, the hearing will give the Senate Judiciary Committee a chance to discuss Net neutrality, among other issues.
Sen. Patrick Leahy today introduced a bill that gives the Justice Department expansive powers to block sites that violate copyright and trademark law. As with last year's COICA bill, the cure is worse than the disease.
Patrick Leahy, the author of the controversial Protect IP Act, has bowed to public pressure and will delete the sections dealing with DNS blocking.
Continuing his battle to update an antiquated digital-privacy law, Sen. Patrick Leahy proposes a new bill that would compel police to get a warrant to obtain people's personal e-mail.
Patrick Leahy is a Democratic senator from Vermont. The story originally misidentified the state he represents.
President Barack Obama today signed into law the Leahy-Smith America Invents Act, the first major reform to the U.S. patent system since the 1950s.
Sen. Patrick Leahy says law enforcement concerns kept him from proposing that search warrants be required for police to learn the previous locations of Americans' cell phones.