Landmark Juul, Altria Trial Builds on Gambit That Felled Opioids
A landmark trial kicking off next week will decide whether Juul and Altria Group, Inc.'s vaping products and marketing to young audiences violate a legal theory that’s driven multibillion-dollar settlements for opioid makers, distributors, and retailers.
Archegos Founder Loses Bid to Toss Billion-Dollar Fraud Charges
The founder of Archegos Capital Management lost his bid to dismiss an 11-count indictment over an alleged conspiracy to manipulate the market for seven publicly-traded securities.
Whitmer Signs Union-Backed ‘Right to Work’ Repeal in Michigan
Michigan became the first state in decades to repeal its “right to work” law, which prevented labor contracts from requiring covered workers to join a union or pay dues, under legislation Gov. Gretchen Whitmer (D) signed into law.
Deutsche Bank Fails to Knock Out Ponzi Scheme Aid Lawsuit
Border’s Harsh Realities Defy Rhetoric in Gridlocked Washington
HIDALGO COUNTY, Texas — The worlds of Washington and the border are colliding more these days, as lawmakers demand answers on record migrant encounters during much of President Joe Biden’s term.
California Dioceses Consider Bankruptcy Amid Sex Abuse Claims
Several California Catholic dioceses are considering bankruptcy to deal with their liabilities, facing a years-long reckoning with an avalanche of child sexual abuse lawsuits.