3M Said to Be in at Least $10 Billion PFAS Pollution Accord
Noncompete Policing Boosted With Second Agency Entering Fray
The Biden administration’s chief labor law enforcer created an immediate problem for employers that use noncompete agreements even as they await a broader ban on those restrictive contracts from another agency, the Federal Trade Commission.
PRACTITIONER INSIGHTSView More Insights
The Artificial Intelligence Dilemma: Can Laws Keep Up?
The risks that artificial intelligence represents have come into sharper focus: disinformation, potential job loss, perhaps even an existential threat to humanity. Is government capable of putting guardrails around such a fast-moving technology?
Columns + Commentary
- Brittany Johnson Stated Differently
Law Firms Must Normalize Working Parenthood to Retain Talent
- Andrew Leahey Technically Speaking
IRS Direct File Program Must Ensure Taxpayer Data Stays Secure
- Roy Strom Big Law Business
Big Law’s ‘Era of the Storm’ Gives Powerful a Chance to Strike
- Vivia Chen Unfiltered
Female Expats on Why They Left Paul Weiss, Hogan, Paul Hastings
Kagan Takes Small But Real Step Toward High Court Transparency
Former deputy solicitor general of the US Philip Allen Lacovara says that Justice Elena Kagan made a small concession toward greater disclosure by providing the reason she recused from a case in the court’s weekly orders list. If other justices follow her lead, incremental changes like this could start to rebuild trust in the court, Lacovara writes.
From Across Bloomberg Law
- Business & Practice
- Daily Labor Report®
- Daily Tax Report ®
- Environmental, Social & Governance (ESG)
Parents Without Lawyer Have Avenue to Sue on Behalf of Children
Parents without lawyers may sue in federal court on behalf of their children if federal or state law designates a child’s case as belonging to the parent, a US appeals court ruled.
Microsoft’s Smith to Talk With UK Chancellor About Deal Ban (1)
Credit Bureau Connection to Pay $2.7 Million to Settle FCRA Suit
Credit Bureau Connection Inc., would pay more than $2.7 million to settle a class action alleging it provided false information on credit reports to automobile dealerships, under a deal given preliminary approval by a federal court.
Covid Case Delays Brew Spat Between Michigan Judges, Top Court
Two conservative Michigan Court of Appeals judges are seeking broader support from their colleagues for a state high court precedent challenge that could alter the course of potentially hundreds of lawsuits filed during the Covid-19 pandemic.
Gap’s Win Sends Investors, Companies Seeking Friendlier Courts
Gap’s victory over an investor’s diversity lawsuit creates a divide that motivates companies and individual shareholders to pursue courts they view as most favorable until the US Supreme Court steps in.
Disney-DeSantis Case Given to Judge Who Upheld Law Behind Feud
'She Can't Own Me': Inside the FTC's Proposed Ban on Noncompetes
New Jackson Milestone as Supreme Court Term Nears End
Facial Recognition Tech: Are Total Bans the Best Move?
Warner Bros, FTI Tax Leaders on Navigating Uncertainty
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