Savvy in-house counsel and business owners often ask are whether the insurers selling cyber policies actually pays claims or whether the policyholders are just buying the right to later sue the insurers for coverage.
On Wednesday, the Sixth Circuit decided two issues of first impression, both of which related to the Class Action Fairness Act (“CAFA”).
The Many Faces of Fredo, or, Due Diligence When the Godfather Comes Knocking – Part Two: Dangerous Women
In Sicily, women are more dangerous than shotguns. –Calo, Godfather I
Will Antitrust Cases Relating to Securities Transactions Invite More Objections Because of Their Complexity?
The deadline for parties to object to the settlement in the In re Credit Default Swaps Antitrust Litigation, Master Docket No. 13-MD-2476 (DLC) in the Southern District of New York recently passed on February 29, 2016.
The last weeks of March brought us two interesting and seemingly contradictory opinions that show the many tools that the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) has at its disposal to enforce its own regulations.
The sharing economy has seen its fair share of lawsuits. And apparently, it’s going to pay its fair share too.
No real estate business wants to get sued in a class action or pay the associated legal costs, which can be hefty.
The Ontario Superior Court in Donohue v Baja Mining, 2016 ONSC 1569, recently approved a Settlement Agreement for a certified class action which alleged misrepresentations with regards to a copper, cobalt, zinc and manganese mine.
Last November, we posted that the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) had approved a genetically engineered (GE) salmon: AquaBounty Techonologies’ AquAdvantage Salmon.
In recent years, and in particular since decisions like AT&T Mobility LLC v. Concepcion, 563 U.S. 333 (2011), a powerful defense to consumer class actions has been arbitration agreements that include class waivers.