JD Supra Corporate Brief: Employee Handbooks, Self-Disclosure, .bike Domains, Twitter Crises

It’s Thursday, the coffee’s hot, and the JD Supra Corporate Brief is here. Ain’t life grand?

You could say that the NLRB is working its way through the employee handbook, provision by provision… (Luis Avila and David Khorey at Varnum LLP)

Does it pay to turn yourself in for misconduct in the health care industry? (Jonathan Sack at Morvillo Abramowitz)

Looks like bicycle makers are trailing the pack in the race for .bike domains… (Brad Newberg at Reed Smith)

What’s an employer to do when a worker creates a company crisis on Twitter? (Tony Puckett at McAfee & Taft)

Can you fire an employee for violating company policy on her own time? (Jeffrey Dretler at Fisher & Phillips)

The cold, hard truth is that a class action against a food producer must meet certain requirements, none of which were present in Astiana v. Ben & Jerry’s Homemade… (Barry Guttman at Benesch)

The EPA wants to, ahem, clean up the retail industry… (Akin Gump)

New supply chain security laws and regulations could place government contractors in a “technology origin Catch-22”… (Edward Shapiro at Latham & Watkins)

What’s on the Fed’s list of 2014 priorities? Shadow banking, too-big-to-fail, and more… (Eric Fischer, Jackson Galloway, and Elizabeth Fries at Goodwin Procter)

[Hot Topic] Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA)

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