Cravath Swaine & Moore is delaying its office reopening and allowing its workforce six days per month of remote work, as law firms rethink their return to office plans in the face of the surge in coronavirus cases across the country.
A George Mason University law professor is challenging in federal court the school’s policy for the upcoming fall semester requiring unvaccinated faculty and staff members to wear masks on campus, physically distance, and undergo frequent Covid-19 testing.
President Joe Biden quelled for now a brewing confrontation with progressive Democrats with a new moratorium on evictions during the pandemic, but the order invites a legal fight with high-stakes consequences for public health that the government may well lose.
Federal inspections targeting workplace Covid-19 hazards have increased in many southern states in recent months, while declining in the Northeast and Midwest, reversing a pattern from earlier in the pandemic.
A new program to reconnect communities split by highways would get $1 billion in the Senate infrastructure bill, just 5% of what the Biden administration initially proposed, and well below the cost of major projects.
Infrastructure Bills Are Easy, Try Building Stuff
As Congress continues to debate a massive infrastructure bill, we look at five reasons why it's so difficult to build stuff in America.
Section 230: Is Tech's Favorite Law in Trouble?
If Women Still Earn Less, Can Laws Even Fix The Pay Gap?
The Long Fight for Environmental Justice Continues