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About Bart Huff

Bart Huff

Bart's practice focuses on representing clients on many areas related to online content and services, including criminal and internal investigations, internet privacy and security litigation, theft of trade secrets, compliance obligations relating to the use and disclosure of customer and subscriber information, and gaming law. Before ZwillGen, Bart was an AUSA in Chicago, prosecuting federal crimes including white collar fraud, securities and other regulatory violations, and computer and internet related crimes. Bart tried 18 jury trials and briefed and argued numerous appeals before the Seventh Circuit.

Recent Posts

The FTC announced today that Frostwire LLC and its managing member, Angel Leon, have agreed to settle charges that its peer-to-peer file sharing software caused “consumers to unwittingly expose sensitive personal files stored on their...

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Following Friday’s arrest of 3 individuals that Spanish authorities describe as “senior” members of the loosely organized Anonymous hacking group, Turkey has arrested 32 people alleged to have been involved in recent attacks in Turkey. ...

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The Electronic Frontier Foundation recently announced its first Gold Star recipients in its Who Has Your Back promotion for companies who have been fighting for their users’ privacy in court.  Yahoo! received one for its...

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In October 2010, the Seventh Circuit certified three questions to the Indiana Supreme Court in a case brought against the NCAA by individuals claiming that the NCAA’s former distribution method of certain sporting event tickets...

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Cyber-Ark’s 5th annual “Trust, Security and Passwords” survey of over 1400 IT staff and corporate level executives found that over half agree that in the next one to three years, cybercriminals will pose a greater...

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Numerous news organizations reported yesterday that popular iPhone and Android Application developers received grand jury subpoenas purportedly relating to a criminal investigation into whether the Apps obtained and transmitted User information without proper disclosures.  WSJ’s...

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Last week, the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals reversed course in a case alleging that the NCAA’s former distribution method of certain sporting event tickets was an illegal lottery.  George, et al. v. NCAA, No....

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