If you know who your ideal client is, do you know who it isn’t? Even if prospects are thin, it still doesn’t make sense to take on the wrong ones.
With the patents of many highly profitable blockbuster drugs expiring over the course of a few years, the search is on for new drugs to fill large pharmaceutical companies’ shrinking product portfolios.
You are negotiating a master service agreement, exploration agreement, farmout, or other oil-field contract, and the other side proposes that all disputes be resolved by arbitration. Should you agree?
We seldom write about China’s “ghost cities” because in our view they show little more than pockets of inefficiency from which every economy necessarily must suffer, particularly one as big and as centralized as China’s.
For startup companies, cash is almost always tight. Despite the cash crunch, startups need to be able to attract qualified employees to get their business off the ground. So, a question I get all the time from founders of startups is: Can’t I just give my employees some shares?
Department of Justice Responds to Noel Canning While Employers Continue to Challenge the Board’s Authority to Act
As noted earlier this month, the National Labor Relations Board announced that it, in consultation with the Department of Justice, intends to file a petition of certiorari with the United States Supreme Court in Noel Canning v. NLRB rather than seek an en banc rehearing with the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals.
Is it possible for your employer to lay claim to your LinkedIn account and its contacts? That’s the question at issue in the much-discussed Eagle v. Edcomm, which was decided recently in favor of the employee. Though the employee did come out ahead in this, with the court ruling her employer was wrong to seize control of her LinkedIn account, but the victory was a hollow one as she was awarded no damages. Joining LXBN TV to break down the case and share some lessons for employers is Daniel Schwartz of Pullman & Comley and the Connecticut Employment Law Blog.