In law school, we learn how to read legal terminology. Learning to “read the law” may be the most important skill lawyers develop.
Microsoft is dropping its new console, the Xbox One, just in time for Christmas this year. The official unveiling occurred last month and reviews have been . . . mixed. The most controversial aspects of the console were requirements that the console be able to access the internet once every 24 hours and that every user of a video game pay for a license.
On Monday morning, I read a Wall Street Journal article sharing the news that law firms have “regained some of their pricing power” and that hourly rates are up an average of 4.8% from 2011.
For the past year, the Retail Law Advisor has been following developments in “showrooming,” a term used to describe how consumers browse traditional brick-and-mortar stores to evaluate a product before purchasing through an online vendor.
Texting and driving is the top killer of teenagers annually in the U.S., according to a recent study by the Cohen Children’s Medical Center in New York.
As a legal professional, the take-away from this morning’s news about the venerable Weil Gotshal acknowledging the “new normal” is…
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”) is poised to modify its “no-admit, no-deny” policy to seek more admissions of wrongdoing from defendants as a condition of settlement in enforcement cases.
Researcher Gerben Van Kleef of the University of Amsterdam found that only low-power negotiators were strongly influenced by their opponent’s expressions of anger; they made larger concessions than when no anger was expressed.
As e-commerce continues its evolution to mobile or “m-commerce,” the travel and hospitality industry is at the center of a clash of mobile payment titans.
Yogi Berra once famously remarked, “The future ain’t what it used to be.”