Now that he’s penned his first dissent, will Justice Neil Gorsuch follow in the footsteps of avid dissent writers like Justice Clarence Thomas, or will he be more reluctant to call out the majority? Here, we look at the first dissent by each sitting U.S. Supreme Court justice.
The U.S. business of embattled Takata Corp. filed for Chapter 11 protection in Delaware late Sunday, with the parent company following suit in Tokyo Monday morning.
Ivanka Trump must sit for a deposition in a dispute with an Italian shoe company accusing her brand of copying its design for a high-heeled suede sandal, a New York federal judge said Friday.
A former litigation associate at Dentons was arrested at the firm’s Los Angeles office Thursday on an extortion charge, accused of threatening to release confidential and sensitive materials taken from a superior's email account unless the firm paid him $210,000 and let him take home a piece of art.
A partner who sued Sedgwick LLP for gender-based discrimination has agreed to drop her putative class action in California federal court after reaching a settlement with the firm, according to a filing on Thursday.
A D.C. federal judge Friday denied a bid by former Yukos Oil Co. shareholders looking to revive $50 billion arbitral awards to issue subpoenas to a Baker Botts partner without giving him a chance to fight them first, though a similar application in California relating to an Armenian attorney passed muster Thursday.
Anthem Inc. has agreed to a deal valued at $115 million to end litigation over a massive 2015 data breach, creating a pool of funds to provide credit protection and reimbursement for customers and up to $38 million in attorneys’ fees in the largest-ever data breach settlement, class attorneys said Friday.
A former U.S. Tax Court judge was sentenced Thursday to nearly three years in prison after she and her husband pled guilty to conspiring to cheat on their taxes during a 10-year stretch, including understating their taxable income by $1 million.
A New York federal judge on Friday rejected a bid by prospective plaintiffs to subpoena Jones Day for documents from the law firm's investigation of Volkswagen AG and its emissions scandal to use in their future suits in Germany against the embattled carmaker, saying their request was too broad.
The U.S. House of Representatives passed a bill Friday to initiate subsidized job programs for recipients of the Temporary Aid for Needy Families program, with bipartisan support for the measure allowing states to set up job training, apprenticeships and other programs with federal assistance.
A Kansas federal jury awarded corn producers $218 million Friday in the first trial in multidistrict litigation over agricultural giant Syngenta’s alleged role in China’s rejection of U.S. corn shipments.
Merit Systems Protection Board cases alleging discrimination are appealable to district court, not the Federal Circuit, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled Friday in a U.S. Census Bureau worker's suit alleging he was forced into early retirement.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Friday ruled for a green card holder who received faulty immigration advice from an attorney, determining he was able to show prejudice against him since it was reasonable to think he could have avoided deportation through plea negotiations or a trial.