Sen. Joe Manchin (D-W.Va.) said he would vote for a sweeping package of pro-labor reforms approved by the House last month, a development that offers unions hope as they work to break a Senate logjam holding up their top legislative priority.
The U.S. Supreme Court agreed on Monday to consider whether criminal defendants waive the constitutional right to confront witnesses when they “open up the door” to certain evidence—an issue that has deeply divided the federal courts of appeal.
North Dakota can’t trust the Biden administration to advocate for the state’s interests in litigation over the Dakota Access oil pipeline, state lawyers said Monday in a request to intervene in the case.
The IBM-created Excelsior Pass is among a growing number of vaccine passport apps that could help Americans safely return to sporting events, theaters, restaurants, and flights. But they’re also raising privacy concerns.
The U.S. Supreme Court will consider how to balance the rights of companies to protect patent rights created with their resources against the ability of inventors to move freely between employers in a case to be argued Wednesday.
Incomplete local record-keeping may stymie EPA efforts to locate the nation’s lead pipes to meet President Joe Biden’s goal of replacing them and improving drinking water quality, authorities say.
Five Tax Tips Too Good to Be True – And Why They're Not
The internet is full of advice on how to save money on your taxes. However, a lot of that advice is misleading or flat out wrong. To help set the record straight, we've enlisted Taxgirl to debunk five common tax myths and clarify some of the changes brought about by the pandemic.
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