Spokeo v. Robins, at its simplest, asks whether someone has to suffer harm to sue. And no matter which way it goes, it’s going to be big.
There are right now more legitimately viable pro-marijuana bills pending in Congress than at any other time in our country’s history.
So, when will public health announce an outbreak?
Street protests that turn into riots are among my least favorite forms of lawlessness. Usually the crowd is either the patsy or the willing dupe.
Of all of the thousands of people that I have consulted with over the past 28 years as a New Jersey Divorce Lawyer, not one has ever said to me that one of their goals as part of the divorce action was to screw up their kids.
Have you seen John Oliver’s piece about abuses in the patent system? If not, take a look here. The ‘Last Week Tonight’ host has quite a bit of fun at the expense of the patent system.
With summer right around the corner, many high school and college students are preparing to begin unpaid internship programs at companies across the country.
As a lawyer who blogs who is interested in the law as it pertains to bloggers, answering this question seems like a good place to start for a series of posts on Internet Law.
Pysicians now appear to be more than ever at a greater risk of investigation for healthcare crimes, largely due to their “gatekeeping” function concerning a patient’s need for medical services and the government’s increased willingness to pursue cases tied to questionable medical necessity.
Whether used to view real estate, monitor remote industrial operations, deliver goods, shoot scenes in the tv and film industry or assist with search and rescue, Canada’s flexible regulations and its focus on enabling drone operations have made it a leader in the nascent drone industry.
With hard pressed economic times, state and local governments have turned to new sources of revenue: intellectual property licensing.