A federal judge in Texas ruled that the US Equal Employment Opportunity Commission’s guidance allowing exceptions for LGBT employees from workplace policies on bathrooms, dress codes, and locker rooms was unlawful.
Several US Supreme Court justices appeared skeptical of Delaware’s argument that it—and not other states—is the rightful recipient of hundreds of millions in unclaimed funds from Delaware-based MoneyGram, the second-largest money transfer company in the world.
The US Supreme Court will hear a case challenging whether YouTube’s recommendation algorithm can receive legal protections under Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, a decades-old law that helped shape the modern internet but has faced growing criticism in recent years.
An Arlington, Texas, police officer, must face the excessive force claim by the estate of a father he shot after the car he was driving was stopped because his two-year-old daughter threw a plastic candy cane out of the window, the Fifth Circuit said.
3M Co. tried a bankruptcy court gambit to resolve about 230,000 combat earplug defect cases—and lost. Now it must find another way through the mass tort litigation, a path that involves some combination of trials, appeals, and settlements.
Prince, Andy Warhol, and Fair Use at the Supreme Court
Did Andy Warhol violate copyright law when he used a photo of Prince as source material? We explore the case, and the key consideration of "transformative use" in this video.
Clarence Thomas & Oral Arguments: Taciturn to Talkative
Steven Davis and the Rise and Fall of Dewey & LeBoeuf
Union Busting: What Employers Can and Cannot Legally Do