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FASHION LAW 2018

Sponsored by the Committee on Continuing Legal Education and by the Fashion Law Committee of the Entertainment, Arts and Sports Law Section of the New York State Bar Association.

Wednesday, April 25, 2018
5:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.
Live CLE Program, Networking Reception, and Stylist Presentation

Dorsey & Whitney LLP
51 West 52nd Street
New York, NY 10019

2.0 MCLE Credits: 2.0 Areas of Professional Practice

Agenda
5:00 - 5:30 Cocktails/Networking
5:30 - 5:40 Introductory Remarks/Introduction of moderator/panelists
5:40 - 6:30 Social Media Influencers Panel
1.0 MCLE Credit in Areas of Professional Practice
6:30 - 6:40 Q&A
6:40 - 6:50 Break/2nd Panel Set-up
6:50 - 7:40 Sexual Harassment Panel
1.0 MCLE Credit in Areas of Professional Practice
7:40 - 7:50 Q&A
7:50 - 8:30 Stylist Presentation/Cocktails

Panel I - Social Media Influencers
Social media influencer marketing has become an integral component of many fashion brands' overall marketing strategy. While the power of influencer marketing is undeniable, brands must still be mindful of the potential legal and PR pitfalls involved with using influencers. How can brands and influencers create authentic and effective content while complying with applicable laws and regulations and maintaining consumer trust?

NYSBA's Fashion Law Committee invites you to attend its annual panel for a lively discussion with industry attorneys and influencers as they discuss a range of topics surrounding influencer marketing, including best practices, FTC regulations and enforcement, contract negotiations and recent cases.

Moderator: Sarah Robertson, Esq., Partner, Dorsey & Whitney LLP
Panelists:
Paula Barnes, Esq., Senior Counsel, Macy's, Inc.
Jamie Lieberman, Esq., Partner, Hashtag Legal
Julie Zerbo, Esq., Attorney and Founder/Editor-in-Chief, The Fashion Law
Influencer (TBD)

Panel II - Sexual Harassment/Assault
In this #MeToo era, the fashion industry continues to grapple with issues of sexual harassment and sexual assault that some argue have long plagued the industry. Please join the Fashion Law Committee for a timely and engaging discussion that will explore the ways industry stakeholders are tackling these issues from a legal, policy and organizational perspective. Hear industry insiders, attorneys and advocates discuss employer obligations and best practices, legal protections available to employees and independent contractors, recent legislative and policy initiatives and the impact the recent scandals have had on the fashion industry.

Moderator: TBD
Panelists:
Sara Ziff, Model and Founder/Executive Director, Model Alliance
Andrew W. Singer, Esq., Partner, Tannenbaum Helpern Syracuse & Hirschtritt LLP
Mirande Valbrune, Esq., Author, #MeToo: A Practical Guide to Navigating Today's Cultural Workplace Revolution
Sil Lai Abrams, Activist and Writer

To register, visit: https://www.nysba.org/login/login.aspx?RETURL=%2fstore%2fevents%2fregistration.aspx%3fevent%3d0FJ34

NYSBA Member: $75 | Non-Member: $150

EASL Section Member: $35

Entertainment, Arts and Sports Law Section Chair:
Barry Skidelsky, Esq. | New York City

Committee and Program Chairs:
Kristin Gabrielle Garris, Esq., Tannenbaum Helpern Syracuse Hirschtritt LLP
Erika Maurice, Esq., ALM Media, LLC
Lisa Marie Willis, Esq., Kilpatrick Townsend & Stockton LLP

Learn more about the Entertainment, Arts and Sports Law Section! http://www.nysba.org/EASLHomePage/

Newly Admitted Attorneys: To receive skills credit, newly admitted attorneys must take accredited transitional CLE courses in traditional live classroom settings that have been approved by the CLE Board for use by newly admitted attorneys. For more information about the CLE Rules, please go to www.nycourts.gov/Attorneys/CLE.

Out of State Accreditation: This program has also been approved for MCLE credit by the State Bar of California, the Pennsylvania Continuing Legal Education Board and the Board of Continuing Legal Education of the State of New Jersey. If you require MCLE credit in other states, we can provide you a Uniform MCLE Form.

Partial Credit for Program Segments Not Allowed: Under the New York State Continuing Legal Education Board Regulations and Guidelines, attendees at CLE programs cannot get MCLE credit for a program segment (typically, a lecture or panel, of which there are usually several in a program) unless they are present for the entire segment. Those who arrive late, depart early, or are absent for any portion of the program WILL NOT receive credit for that program segment.

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This page contains a single entry from the blog posted on April 3, 2018 4:50 PM.

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