New Laws and Regulations For Attorneys

Law is a constantly changing field. Its rapid evolution is one of the reasons that lawyers are always looking for ways to create new and innovative strategies. A number of those approaches are referred to as “New Law,” and they can offer attorneys an opportunity to benefit clients in ways that might not have been possible in the past. While it may be difficult to pin down a precise definition of New Law, the concept has become one that all legal firms should understand and explore to their advantage.


A law is an official rule or regulation that governs behavior within a society or country. It can be a statute, ordinance, or other written document created by a legislative body such as Congress.

Typically, a law is created by a bill that is introduced in either the House of Representatives or the Senate. Once a bill is introduced, it goes through a process of research, discussion, changes, and voting before being passed or rejected. If a bill passes in one chamber of Congress, it is then sent to the other chamber for consideration. Once the other chamber passes a version of the bill, it is then sent to the president for his or her signature.

This bill would require third-party food delivery services to be licensed in the City. It would also repeal a subchapter in the Administrative Code that contains existing laws regulating these services. This bill is an amendment to two previously passed bills (Introductions 2311-A, 2333-A, and 2335-A) that impose similar requirements on these businesses.

This bill amends City data breach notification requirements to align them with those of New York State’s SHIELD Act. It also expands the categories of persons whose private identifying information is likely to have been accessed or disclosed by a data breach and requires the City to notify those affected.