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John Floyd (left) and Kamal Ghali of Bondurant Mixson & Elmore, Atlanta. (Courtesy photos) John Floyd (left) and Kamal Ghali of Bondurant Mixson & Elmore, Atlanta. (Courtesy photos)

As some of the biggest companies in the U.S. have learned firsthand, corporate data breach victims often find themselves scrambling to recover their data after a malicious cyberattack. Whether it comes to the theft of trade secrets, proprietary source codes, detailed manufacturing processes or even embarrassing emails, companies often have a limited range of options for actually getting their stolen data back. One powerful—but often overlooked—vehicle for potentially recovering stolen data is the Georgia Racketeer and Influenced Corrupt Organizations Act’s unusually robust civil remedy provision.

 

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