Good job Internet, you did it: by a 3-2 vote, the FCC has officially voted to regulate the Internet like a utility, establishing the strongest victory for net neutrality. So what happens now?
It’s been almost two months since my last post. Although not writing here, I have been busy writing – including a number of briefs in an ongoing products’ liability case and a separate case involving a public contract in Alabama. Both cases share a common (and troubling) issue.
In recent years, “mad cow” disease has created considerable confusion for American consumers as it has grabbed headlines, thanks to several now infamous North American bovines – including two recently found in Canada.
As an auto accident attorney, I get asked about the safest cars to drive all the time.
Republican leaders and both branches of Congress failed Friday to come to a long-term agreement to provide fiscal year funding for the Department of Homeland Security (“DHS”) and provide confidence that a DHS shutdown will be avoided.
Privacy has been a hot political topic the last couple of months. President Obama proposed, among other things, that Congress enact the following.
The Illinois Supreme Court Review launched about a month ago with one goal in mind: use data analysis to evolve the toolbox available to appellate lawyers.
Chairman Wheeler announced yesterday that the Net Neutrality rules would treat broadband Internet access service providers in the same manner that the mobile wireless industry has been regulated over the last 22 years.
Just last week, on February 18, 2015, Seattle Seahawks superstar running back Marshawn Lynch (“Lynch”), also known as Beast Mode, filed for a federal trademark with the United States Patent and Trademark Office (“USPTO”) for his now famous quote—“I’M JUST HERE SO I WON’T GET FINED.”
Five Issues Employers Should Become Familiar with Under California’s Labor Code Provisions Regarding One Day of Rest Every Seven Days of Work
The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals has asked the California Supreme Court to clarify threequestions pertaining to California’s little known, and very rarely litigated, laws regarding a day of rest every seven days. The case is Mendoza v. Nordstrom.