In our blog of December 17, 2013 we reported that the EEOC continues to implement its Strategic Plan for FY 2012-2016 and began implementing its Strategic Enforcement Plan (“SEP”).
Emancipation of a college student – when does it happen? When should it happen? In the wake of the Rachel Canning matter, emancipation is a hot button topic in New Jersey.
Recently we talked about coded language meant to disguise discriminatory intent - “language workaround,” as one reader called it.
What’s missing from the rash of news reports and blog posts about the NLRB’s ruling allowing scholarship football players at Northwestern to vote on whether to join a union is an explanation of why the athletes want a union.
In 2012, I blogged on the reported Clark v. Clark decision, in a post entitled, “Finally A Case On”Egregious Fault As It Relates to an Award of Alimony.”
Service Issues Favorable Private Letter Ruling On Reverse Parking Exchange Transaction Involving Multiple Related Parties
In PLR 201416006 (4/18/2014) the Service ruled that a taxpayer could successfully effectuate a reverse like-kind exchange under §1031, and in accordance with the safe harbor guidance issued in Rev. Proc. 2000-37, 2000-2 C.B. 308, even though the taxpayer and two related parties entered into a separate qualified exchange accommodation arrangements (QEAAs) for “parking” the same property held by an exchange accommodation titleholder (EATX).
What happens when the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) grants an accelerated approval for a prescription drug and postmarketing clinical trials reveal information that would require alterations to the drug’s labeling? FDA recently posted draft guidance to assist with this issue.
I like a good joke as much as the next person. That said, like many in my profession, I get sensitive about lawyer jokes.
In Johnson v. Commissioner of Internal Revenue, an interesting new decision from the United States Tax Court, a former husband was held unable to deduct the payments to his ex-wife as alimony because the amount of such payment was subject to a “child-related contingency.”
In the third installment of our New Jersey Family Law Podcast Series, we are proud to present – Stop. Collaborate. Listen.