Bloomberg Law

Employers Await Mental Health Parity Help as Frustrations Build

Employers that provide health insurance are watching for two expected Labor Department actions as they struggle to comply with reporting requirements for mental health coverage amid frustrations with insurers that administer their plans.

Treasury Guidance Limits Investor Options, Ex-CFIUS Lawyer Says

A US Treasury panel that reviews transactions for security risks has new guidance that makes it harder for investors to quickly finance deals, an ex-department attorney said.

Biden’s Clamp on China Security Reviews Frustrates Deal Seekers

The US-China deals market has soured as geopolitical tensions embolden Washington to closely scrutinize foreign investors and their ties to Beijing.

DuPont, Chemours, Corteva to Pay $1.19 Billion in PFAS Pact

DuPont de Nemours Inc., Chemours Co. and DuPont spinoff Corteva Inc.agreed to pay $1.185 billion to resolve hundreds of pollution claims by cities, towns and local water agencies over “forever chemicals” that allegedly fouled waters across the US.

Fashion House Prada Restocks Legal Group After Hiring New CEO

Prada SpA, the Italian fashion group riding high from sales of its namesake loafers and Miu Miu pocket bags, has added two new top lawyers to oversee its in-house legal team after appointing a new chief executive.


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Texas’ New EV Tax Should Fix the Bridges, Not ‘Own the Libs’

This is a regular column from tax and technology attorney Andrew Leahey, principal at Hunter Creek Consulting and sales suppression expert. Here, he shares why Texas’ tax on electric vehicles could be effective—as long as it’s implemented the right way, with more buy-in from public infrastructure.

Top Google Lawyer Preps for Fights Over AI and Tech Censorship

Google’s general counsel, Halimah DeLaine Prado, is preparing for fights over AI and tech censorship after the win at the Supreme Court in a crucial test for the foundational law of the social media era: Section 230 of the 1996 Communications Decency Act. The law shields online services from lawsuits related to content posted by their users. Companies such as Alphabet Inc.’s Google have long argued that the modern internet couldn’t exist without it and it could soon be back before the high court.

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