The U.S. Supreme Court agreed to consider abolishing the use of race in college admissions decisions, accepting appeals involving Harvard College and the University of North Carolina in what could be a transformational showdown for higher education.
A group of state attorneys general, including Texas, Indiana and Washington D.C., said Monday they were suing Alphabet Inc.’s Google over what they allege are deceptive tactics designed to trick consumers into disclosing location data to more accurately target advertising.
A titanium mine proposed near Georgia’s Okefenokee Swamp is becoming a battleground over whether developers nationwide can trust the Army Corps of Engineers’ word that planned developments won’t harm federally protected streams and wetlands.
In what even the U.S. Treasury says will be a frustrating tax season, families claiming the child tax credit and newly self-employed Americans are among filers likely to see the biggest challenges this year.
Billions Zapped Away With Tax Cheating Software
Some restaurants and bars are skimming $30 billion dollars in sales tax annually through software called a tax zapper. We explain what zappers are, how they work, and how to put an end to them.
How Many Votes? A Guide to Getting It Done in Congress
Legally Rigging Elections: Redistricting, a Brief History
Big Law Says Goodbye to Five-Day In-Office Work Weeks