In California Building Industry Association v. City of San Jose (Case No. S212072, filed June 15, 2015), the California Supreme Court upheld an inclusionary housing ordinance imposing affordable housing requirements as a valid exercise of a municipality’s police power, rather than an exaction subject to a constitutional takings analysis.
California SB 178 Seeks to Apply Warrant Requirement to Electronic Devices and Online Data.
Do you have at least one employee working in the State of California? If you answered “yes,” then you are a covered employer under California’s new Healthy Workplaces, Healthy Families Act of 2014 codified by Assembly Bill 1522 (the “Healthy Workplace Act”).
A lawsuit filed this week against an LA personal injury lawyer accuses him of calling his pregnant legal assistant “flubber belly.”
California Supreme Court Rules That Ordinance Intended to Increase Number of Affordable Housing Units is a Lawful Exercise of the Police Power
In one of the most widely followed land use cases in recent years, the Supreme Court of California unanimously upheld the City of San Jose’s affordable housing ordinance because it was intended to advance the constitutionally permissible public purposes of increasing the amount of affordable housing in the community and promoting economically diverse developments.
If State AGs can agree on one thing, it is that human trafficking and forced labor are reprehensible.
Do you have employees in Massachusetts, Oregon, Los Angeles or Emeryville, California? Read on and get ready.