I remember the names of every kid that died from shiga-toxin producing E. coli that I have had the honor to represent in the last 21 years. I still think about what their ages were then and what their ages would be now and how that related to the ages of my three daughters then and their ages now.
Families of those involved in five different general aviation crashes and their lawyer are suing the NTSB, charging it with obstruction of justice.
You may have been reading about how “Big Data” technologies are being used for a variety of purposes, such as making purchase suggestions based on prior buying patterns or staging law enforcement resources based on predictions for where and when crimes are likely to occur.
If you were worried that California employers weren’t sufficiently regulated, let me calm your fears. Governor Jerry Brown has signed several new bills this month.
As construction attorneys — especially ones who are regularly involved in litigation of construction disputes, we often are seeing the contracts for a project well after they have been signed and the project is well underway, if not completed already.
Much ink has been spilled over the new world order seemingly announced by last year’s Second Circuit decision in Prince v. Cariou with regard to copyright, fair use, appropriation art, and “transformativeness.”
Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice, Carolina Panthers Pro Bowl defensive end Greg Hardy, and San Francisco 49ers defensive end Ray MacDonald all have something in common (and it’s not just that they are incredibly talented professional football players): They have all been indicted for engaging in conduct that constitutes domestic violence.
A recent federal decision has made clear that court-ordered recalls can have real teeth, not just for manufacturers but also their officers—especially when the court has reason to suspect a company’s execs are deliberately dragging their feet.