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Wake Up Call: New York Probes Video App Used by Home-Bound Lawyers

Zoom, which has been the videoconferencing tool of choice for many remote working attorneys, judges, and others in the legal profession during Covid-19 lock-downs, is getting investigated by the New York Attorney General over reported data privacy and security vulnerabilities.

Sweeping Stimulus Law Is Golden Opportunity for Scam Artists

The sweeping $2 trillion economic stimulus package signed into law by President Donald Trump on March 27 will undoubtedly help millions of people in need, but it is also expected to attract its share of shady operators looking to make a fast buck.

Womble Bond Dickinson Layoffs, Pay Cuts Follow Challenging Year

Trans-Atlantic law firm Womble Bond Dickinson has furloughed and laid off members of its workforce and reduced compensation for some attorneys and staff in response to the coronavirus outbreak, but sources say the firm had faced financial headwinds entering 2020.

Iowans Who Dropped Hog-Odor Claims Must Pay Farm’s Legal Costs

A pair of Iowa residents who participated in a large nuisance suit over allegedly noxious odors from a hog farm must pay more than $9,000 each to compensate the farm and the swine owners after voluntarily dismissing their suit, the Iowa Supreme Court ruled.

Trump Taps Wilson in New Try to Fill Fifth Circuit Seat

Mississippi state appeals court judge Cory Wilson is President Donald Trump’s intended pick to fill a vacant seat on the New Orleans-based federal appeals court after Republican opposition derailed the previous nominee, the White House said.

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Coronavirus Is Changing the Way Lawyers Work

Lawyers from New York City to Seattle tell us how the coronavirus is impacting their work and how they are responding.

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In the #MeToo Era, Policies Are Not Enough

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