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Firm representing plaintiffs in Sony lawsuit says company must admit vulnerabilities

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The entrance of Sony Pictures Studios in Culver City, California is seen December 16, 2014.
-/AFP/Getty Images
The entrance of Sony Pictures Studios in Culver City, California is seen December 16, 2014. "Guardians of Peace" hackers invoked the 9/11 attacks in their most chilling threat yet against Sony Pictures, warning the Hollywood studio not to release a film which has angered North Korea. AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read -/AFP/Getty Images)

Four former employees are now suing the entertainment company for failing to protect their personal information

Sony Pictures Entertainment is facing legal action in the wake of the hack. Four former employees are now suing the entertainment company for failing to protect their personal information. Hackers posted social security numbers and other personal details on workers to file-sharing sites. 

Gretchen Cappio is a partner Keller Rohrback, the firm representing two of the plaintiffs in the case. Michael Corona and Christina Mathis are suing on grounds of negligence and demand that Sony acknowledge it was award of its vulnerabilities. She joins the show for more. 

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