The days of Don Draper are over. There’s a new ad king in town: Adblock.
Recent high-profile product liability lawsuits against automotive manufactures have captured national attention.
The Working Time Regulations 1998 (the Regulations) implemented the requirements of the 1993 EC Working Time Directive.
Seventh Circuit Sets Aside Record $2.46 Billion Judgment in Long-Running Household International Securities Suit
On October 17, 2013, when Northern District of Illinois Judge Ronald Guzman entered a $2.46 billion judgment for the plaintiffs in the long-running Household International securities class action lawsuit, it was according to statements at the time the largest judgment ever in a securities fraud trial.
Tuesday Morning Regulatory Review: Tailoring Snakes; COOL Trade; Spring 2015 Unified Agenda; & Approaching WOTUS Storm
Welcome back from the Memorial Day holiday with a slightly delayed review of last week’s highlights in regulatory practice.
Senator Al Franken and 57 other members of Congress signed a letter sent to Director Cordray last week urging the CFPB “to move forward quickly to use its authority under the Dodd-Frank Act to issue strong rules to prohibit the use of forced arbitration clauses in financial contracts and give consumers a meaningful choice after disputes arise.”
California Court of Appeal Finally Issues Guidance to Retailers On Privacy Issue for Credit Card Customers
California’s Song-Beverly Credit Card Act, Civil Code section 1747.08, prohibits retailers from requesting or requiring “personal identification information” (PII) in connection with consumer credit card transactions and then recording that information.
We hear about them so often these days–recalls of all kinds of products, from foods, to medications, to kids toys–that “recall” has become a working concept in everybody’s vocabulary. But what is a recall?
I encourage anyone who (like me) didn’t attend Washington Supreme Court Justice Bob Utter’s April 29, 2015 memorial service at Washington State’s Temple of Justice to read the admiring words Judge Robert H. Alsdorf (ret.) had to say about Justice Utter as reproduced in the NWSidebar.
This Memorial Day, we give thanks to all of the men and women who have served our country’s military at home and abroad.
August 12, 1994 was the day that ball players last walked off the job or struck out literally in MLB. That Strike resulted in the balance of the 1994 Season including the World Series being cancelled.