Steven Yoder recently wrote a article of the same title as this blog post. The central question is do residency bans drive sex offenders underground.
Last night, Senators Enzi, Durbin, Alexander, Heitkamp, Collins and Pryor introduced the Marketplace and Internet Tax Fairness Act (MITFA).
In its recent decision in the Hobby Lobby case (Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc.), the U.S. Supreme Court held that closely held corporations have religious freedoms under the Religious Freedom and Restoration Act.
Senator John D. Rockefeller has scheduled another hearing to address legislation designed to protect cruise passengers. The hearing is scheduled for next week.
It’s an ancient conundrum; if a tree falls in the forest, and no one is there to hear it, does it make a sound? Privacy litigation may well offer the closest jurisprudential equivalent; if data is stolen, but no one does anything with it, has there been an injury?
Following the introduction of the new flexible working regime last month, nothing new is expected on the employment law front for some while.
With the German victory in the 2014 World Cup now in the books and baseball finishing up its All Star break (Go Tigers—Cabrera with a 2-run HR, Scherzer with a W!), I wanted to turn my attention this week to the latest push by the White House to encourage change in the private sector workplace, specifically alternative or flexible work schedules.
We’ve seen this before, and we’ll see it again. Employees losing their job over marijuana use, even when that use is legal under state law.
Multistate ZEV Plan Looks to Increase the Use of Zero-Emission Vehicles Through Infrastructure Development, Standardization, and Taxpayer Incentives
On May 29, 2014, the ZEV Program Implementation Task Force issued a 32-page action plan detailing the efforts that eight states will undertake to increase the number of zero-emission vehicles (ZEVs) in use.