Housing Plus blogger Sharon Wilson Géno will moderate a panel – Disparate Impact: How the Supreme Court is Reshaping Affordable Housing Policy in TDHCA v. The Inclusive Communities Project, Inc. – on July 16 at the National Housing & Rehabilitation Association’s Summer Institute conference. She previews the panel discussion below.
In response to the end-of-term decisions from the U.S. Supreme Court, some presidential candidates are calling for changes to the life tenure that justices enjoy under the U.S Constitution.
We previously reported on the potential impact that the Supreme Court’s decision in the case of Kimble v. Marvel Enterprises, Inc. may have on patent licensing terms.
While the 2014-2015 U.S. Supreme Court term might be most remembered for the groundbreaking Obergefell v. Hodges decision, it can also be remembered for taking on six intellectual property cases, including two trademark cases.
Recently, the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) ruled that it is unconstitutional for states to prohibit or not recognize same-sex marriages in Obergefell v. Hodges.
Last month, the Supreme Court announced its decision in Baker Botts LLP v. Asarco LLC.
The new Obergefell decision is the beginning of marriage rights in Texas. But, with that comes many questions about how the new marriage rights apply to real people in their real situations.
We frequently discuss the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act (“CFAA”), which prohibits obtaining information from protected computers through unauthorized access or access that exceeds such authorization.
This past term saw the Supreme Court issue four opinions in labor and employment cases. In case you missed them, the following is a brief summary of the holdings from those cases.
If a new environmental regulation requiring power plants to reduce toxic emissions would prevent 11,000 premature deaths every year; prevent many thousands more illnesses every year; and produce benefits that outweigh the costs by as much as $80 billion every year, would you say that’s enough reason to have the regulation?