Assigning a lawyer to a fetus isn’t a new practice—but now that it’s becoming law, it is a dangerous one.
Last week, while I was preparing for and had the unique opportunity of arguing a real, live TTAB final hearing on the merits, outside the TTAB’s typical oral hearing location (because it was selected by the TTAB to be part of the ABA’s IPLSpring continuing education conference in Bethesda, Maryland), the Supreme Court issued its long-anticipated decision in B&B Hardware, Inc. v. Hargis Industries, Inc.
Though all four states with all-out marijuana legalization (Colorado, Washington, Oregon, and Alaska, and even the District of Columbia) began first by legalizing medical marijuana, it is looking like Ohio may go straight for recreational legalization out of the gate.
When we talk with CEOs and CFOs about buying cyber insurance, we often hear them say, “I’ll just rely on my agent for the best policy at the lowest cost.”
With breaches caused by payment card thieves and hackers dominating the news, it is easy for mid-sized and small companies to think that data breaches are unfortunate events that affect only large companies.
If Valentine’s Day leads to many office hookups, then April Fool’s Day can be considered the traditional day of mourning for imploded relationships.
President Obama’s “precision medicine initiative” earmarked over $200 million from his proposed 2016 budget to “bring us closer to curing diseases like cancer and diabetes – and to give all of us access to the personalized information we need to keep ourselves and our families healthier.”
After the California Department of Corrections disciplined corrections officer Marshel Copple, he sued it for failing to accommodate his religion.