Today is the July 1, the date the Department of Labor’s “persuader” rule was to go into effect. But in case you haven’t heard, it won’t be changing policies today after all.
During the May term, the Illinois Supreme Court heard oral argument in Kakos v. Bauer, a constitutional challenge to Public Act 98-1132, the 2015 statute mandating six-person juries in civil cases in Illinois.
Brexit, Sanctions and the Rise of Asian Arbitral Institutions – Much Ado About Nothing or Reshuffling the Cards?
The results of the UK’s referendum, with a vote to leave the European Union, will not affect London’s position as a leading international arbitration seat and dispute resolution centre.
Did you realize that the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission can sue you just for (allegedly) lousy recordkeeping?
Another court has contributed to the ongoing debate over the scope of the term “personally identifiable information” under the Video Privacy Protection Act – a statute enacted in 1988 to protect the privacy of consumers’ videotape rental and purchase history but lately applied to the modern age of video streaming services and online video viewing.
On June 27, a federal court in Texas enjoined the United States Department of Labor (“DOL”) from implementing its new interpretation of the “Persuader Rule.”
On June 27th, 2016, a federal district court in Texas issued a preliminary injunction, temporarily blocking the Department of Labor’s (DOL) new interpretation of the “Persuader Rule.”
The jury renders its verdict. No party objects. The judge thanks the jury for its service, discharges them, and tells them they are free to go.
London has long enjoyed a reputation as one of the most popular and trusted arbitral seats in the world. The reasons for this deserved reputation have never depended on membership of the EU.
In the past few months we have seen a few new developments on the cyber-risk frontier, including a court decision in Arizona in the P.F. Chang’s case, and the emergence of social engineering fraud as a stand-alone coverage.
The Central Council of Tlingit-Haida Indian Tribes of Alaska is doing something few tribal organizations do.