The courts around the country seem to agree that the more “passive” the social media activity is, the less likely it is to constitute a prohibited solicitation of customers or employees, and the more “active” the posts are or the more akin they are to oral solicitations, the more likely they are to violate non-solicitation prohibitions. In this post, I take a closer look at the various decisions from across the country and synthesize common themes.
I will be presenting with Stanley Santire of Santire Law Firm on the The Rise in Trade Secrets and Restrictive Covenants Litigation on January 17th
Last month, a Texas Court of Appeals denied an insurance agency’s application for a temporary injunction against its former President because it held that the
The Fort Worth Court of Appeals recently upheld an injunction enforcing an 18-month, 50-mile non-compete against a veterinarian, who accepted a job with a competing
Last month, the Dallas Court of Appeals ruled on two temporary injunction orders – one was affirmed (i.e. it continued to be enforce) and the
Turns out Oklahoma and California have much more in common than one would imagine – they both prohibit non-compete agreements. The Fifth Circuit Court of