The U.S. Supreme Court reversed the denial of qualified immunity in a pair of cases alleging excessive force, emphasizing that a constitutional violation must be “clearly established” before officers can be sued.
Lawsuits contesting states’ early shutoff of enhanced federal jobless aid are likely to stretch into 2022, months after the federal programs expired nationwide—potentially testing the duration of a federal offer to fund the benefits retroactively.
Companies facing litigation over their employees’ 401(k) plan fees are increasingly discovering they’ll have to pay $10 million or more in defense costs before their insurer will begin footing the bill.
Debt collection firms are running into outdated billing procedures, particularly in student loans and medical debt, as they look to revamp their consumer communication practices as required by new federal rules.
Biden’s Vaccine Mandate and the Likely Legal Challenge
As we move closer to the release of President Biden's vaccine mandate rule, Bloomberg Law labor reporters Robert Iafolla and Fatima Hussein explain the mandate, the likely legal challenges, and what to expect next.
How Many Votes? A Guide to Getting It Done in Congress
How Marijuana Is Both Legal and Illegal in the U.S.
Legally Rigging Elections: Redistricting, a Brief History