This week, all eyes—Congress and the public, alike—are likely on the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia. But they should be keeping a closer eye on the tech at home.
When it comes to education law, Shipman & Goodwin knows what they’re talking about. With their blog, they’re just able to get that message out that much faster.
The 2016 Summer Olympics will officially* begin in eight days.
We have been writing a lot recently about design patents.
Closely parsing the language in an arbitration clause, the California state court of appeals recently reversed an order compelling arbitration of a dispute between a lawyer and his client-turned-business-partner.
I grew up watching the first runs and in some cases re-runs of great, early sitcoms.
My friend George — a veteran of the hospitality industry, and no push-over when it comes to what service looks like — was just back from a cruise during which he and his wife became customers for life. But it did not start that way.
Last week saw Vault.com release its 2017 survey of the best law firms to work for and O’Melveny and Myers is the new reigning champion.
Title III of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) requires a “place of public accommodation” to ensure its goods and services are equally accessible to individuals with disabilities; Title II imposes similar requirements on public entities.
The next issue in our series of blog posts about the Olympics considers “Rule 40,” which can get both advertisers and athletes into trouble.