Skadden Arps Slate Meagher & Flom LLP has settled claims by the U.S. Department of Justice over the firm's failure to register lobbying work for the Ukrainian government and agreed to pay more than $4.6 million in fees from the engagement, the DOJ announced on Thursday.
A group of participants in SSM Health Care Corp.'s employee retirement plan has asked a Missouri federal judge to sign off on a $60 million deal to resolve claims that the hospital system misused an Employee Retirement Income Security Act exemption intended for churches and their affiliates.
Delaware’s Supreme Court on Thursday vacated a Chancery Court order for a potential multibillion-dollar sale of William I. Koch’s Oxbow Carbon LLC, rejecting the lower court's finding that the forced sale was a justifiable fix for a gap in contract provisions for investors seeking to cash out.
A Florida federal court on Wednesday entered a $27 million judgment against Philip Morris USA Inc. for a now-deceased smoker, ending a four-year attempt by the tobacco giant to overturn a 2014 jury's $20 million punitive damages award.
A White House-backed bill that would give President Donald Trump more authority to impose unilateral tariffs is likely to be introduced by Rep. Sean Duffy, R-Wis., next week, teeing off another round of congressional battling over the president's expansive trade powers.
A class of participants in a Duke University retirement plan asked a North Carolina federal judge to greenlight a $10.65 million settlement resolving Employee Retirement Income Security Act claims against the school, telling the court that the agreement provides significant relief beyond money.
A photographer best known for his work in the 1960s with the music magazine Rolling Stone sued a Boston music publication Thursday in federal court, claiming the site ripped off his photo of Janis Joplin and her first band, Big Brother and the Holding Company.
A former Morgan Stanley vice president says she was “ruthlessly” fired just weeks after returning from maternity leave, claiming in a U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission charge Wednesday that the incident is illustrative of a larger issue of pregnancy-based discrimination at the Wall Street behemoth.
A pathologist fielded questions in a California courtroom Wednesday from jurors considering whether Johnson & Johnson baby powder contained asbestos that caused a dying woman’s cancer, explaining that the asbestos amounts found in the woman’s lung tissue and lymph nodes were too high to have come from ambient air.
The Missouri Supreme Court has granted Johnson & Johnson's last-minute bid to pause a trial on claims that asbestos in the pharmaceutical giant's talcum powder products gave 13 women ovarian cancer, issuing a stay days before jury selection was scheduled to begin in St. Louis.
The Missouri Supreme Court on Tuesday affirmed a jury's $28.9 million award in a suit accusing a hospital of failing to diagnose a woman's rare genetic disorder, which caused permanent brain damage and paralysis, and ruled that postjudgment interest was improperly denied by the trial judge.
President Donald Trump signed a bill Wednesday to give furloughed federal workers back pay after the end of the partial government shutdown, which, as of his signing, was in its 26th day — the longest in U.S. history.
On Wednesday, 100 years to the day after the United States ratified a constitutional amendment making alcohol sales illegal, the U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments in a referendum on the scope of the amendment that made it legal once more and gave individual states broad discretion to regulate the industry.