For 15 years Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle sought the release of Jonathan Pollard, a former Naval intelligence analyst who served 29 years in prison for slipping secrets to Israeli officials. This week, two Curtis litigators learned that Pollard will be freed on parole.
Law schools don’t prepare graduates for the financial realities they’ll face when their student loans come due, an American Bar Association task force has concluded after a year spent examining legal education costs. Next week, the House of Delegates will take up a proposal to fix that.
With the firm already facing a malpractice claim from alleged victims of a pyramid scheme, a federal judge in L.A. said the firm can't represent those same victims in a second suit against EFT.
Enforcement of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission sometimes feels like small time, gotcha-style litigation. Case in point: the $12 million settlement with Mead Johnson Nutrition Co. over marketing baby formula to health care professionals in China.
A federal appeals court on Tuesday revived a U.S. Justice Department civil enforcement against a Nebraska woman accused of threatening a doctor who planned to open an abortion clinic in Wichita following the killing of Dr. George Tiller in 2009.
Miami attorney Elizabeth Beck outraged celebrity developer Donald Trump by asking for a break in a 2011 deposition to pump breast milk for her 3-month-old baby.
The $105 million fine against Fiat Chrysler Automobiles for its handling of 23 safety recalls may bolster existing lawsuits against the company, but it’s unlikely to spur the kind of massive legal onslaught that accompanied General Motors Co.’s ignition switch issues, say lawyers.
Hundreds of opinions published by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit over the past decade include links to websites for news articles, government reports and an array of other web-based content. The court doesn’t know how many of those links no longer work—known as "link rot"—but administrators will take steps this fall to fight the effects of the decay.
The Supreme Court agreed to decide if millions of license plate scans collected by police should be treated as public records.
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