A California judge has agreed to give the final stamp of approval on a $1.35 million deal to resolve claims that Lockheed Martin Corp. didn’t properly provide certain workers with correct itemized wage statements.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel reiterated Monday that she would halt all military sales to Saudi Arabia unless and until its role in the "monstrosity" that is the recent death of journalist Jamal Khashoggi is fully cleared up, as German officials urged other European nations to also cut off Saudi arms sales.
A DynCorp-AECOM joint venture falsely claimed it was not the true employer of workers under two multibillion-dollar translation services contracts with the U.S. Army, while housing the workers in “unconscionable” conditions and coercing them into confessing to violations of Kuwaiti work laws, according to an unsealed False Claims Act complaint.
A class of noncitizen U.S. Army recruits challenging the imposition of added requirements for naturalization through a government program urged a District of Columbia federal court Friday to strike the Trump administration’s bid for a quick win, arguing the federal government’s motion doesn’t comply with filing requirements.
The Federal Communications Commission shouldn't give satellite operator Ligado Networks the green light for a fifth-generation network until it is sure the mobile broadband won't interfere with other companies' satellite operations, a coalition of aviation, satellite and weather groups told the agency.
Growing condemnation of Saudi Arabia stemming from its alleged killing of a journalist could see Congress exercise its authority over foreign military sales to cut off billions of dollars in military trade with the Middle Eastern kingdom, setting up a potentially significant clash with President Donald Trump.
Gibson Dunn & Crutcher LLP is the only major U.S. law firm to walk away from its lobbying relationship with Saudi Arabia after growing condemnation of its alleged involvement in a journalist's death, as five other major law firms are keeping quiet about their ties to the Middle Eastern kingdom so far.
The federal government has filed suit against a Florida pharmacy, alleging the business engaged in illegal kickback schemes with marketers that resulted in the federal Tricare program paying more than $21 million in reimbursements for prescriptions induced in violation of the False Claims Act.
Federal prosecutors on Friday announced charges against a Russian accountant accused of helping a Moscow-based disinformation group use fake social media accounts to sow discord in the U.S. ahead of the 2018 midterm elections.
Jeanette Manfra, a top cybersecurity and communications official at the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, tells Law360 why she's inviting general counsel to trade information about cyberthreats with her office and discusses the department's plan to secure the upcoming federal and state elections.
A new pilot program will require inbound U.S. investments across nearly 30 industries to file with the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States, a significant change from the previously optional process that could spur steep financial penalties for those who fail to comply. Here, Law360 outlines key aspects of the soon-to-be-instituted rule change.
A number of World Trade Organization cases spurred by the Trump administration’s national security-based duties on steel and aluminum will move toward a more contentious stage at an Oct. 29 meeting of the WTO’s dispute wing, according to a meeting agenda circulated Friday morning.
A former FBI agent was sentenced to four years in prison in Minnesota federal court Thursday on charges related to taking secret government defense information and disclosing it to a news organization, according to the U.S. Department of Justice.
Satellite companies told the Federal Communications Commission in filings posted Thursday that it should recommend that the decisions made at next year's World Radio Conference be a balance between keeping the domestic uses of spectrum bands in place and adopting consistent rules globally.
President Donald Trump on Thursday threatened to send the U.S. military to "close" the southern border if Mexico does not stop the so-called onslaught of immigrants, including a caravan with thousands of Honduran migrants that is reportedly heading north toward the country.
A government watchdog group sued the U.S. Department of Commerce in D.C. federal court Thursday, alleging the agency has ignored the group’s effort to learn more about the Trump administration’s controversial process for importers to earn relief from its steel and aluminum tariffs.
The Federal Aviation Administration has approved drone maker Avitas Systems' request to operate a commercial drone beyond visual line of sight in a Texas oil field without a second spotter, setting a new precedent for commercial drone operations, the company recently announced.
A California federal judge Wednesday denied an ex-Secret Service agent’s bid to vacate a nearly six-year sentence for stealing bitcoin during an investigation of black market website Silk Road, saying the law enforcement officer “knowingly and voluntarily” entered into his plea deal and his counsel “was not ineffective.”
The New York Times asked a Florida federal court Wednesday to unseal documents filed by both sides of a Russian tech executive’s defamation lawsuit against BuzzFeed over its publishing of a dossier alleging ties between Russia and President Donald Trump.
A Washington federal judge has given final approval to a deal where Vectrus Systems Corp. agreed to pay $3.75 million to settle a class action that had accused a former version of the company of withholding pay and benefits promised to a group of people hired to work in Kuwait.
Notwithstanding protectionist trends on both sides of the Pacific, there continues to be high levels of interest from Chinese investors looking to invest in U.S. companies and vice versa. Charles Comey and Jim Ryan of Morrison & Foerster LLP discuss the new regulatory challenges facing these deals.
This special series examines the legal, strategic and economic dimensions of the Trump administration's trade agenda, and assesses what the recent shifts in U.S. trade policy may mean for the country and for the established system of international commerce.
The tech industry is now at the center of policies designed to protect U.S. technology from foreign access and influence — including not only restrictions on foreign investment, but also supply chain exclusions, limits on academic research, curbs on third-country technology transfers and measures against foreign control of key raw materials, says Hdeel Abdelhady of MassPoint Legal and Strategy Advisory PLLC.
The process of applying for litigation financing isn’t difficult, but few do it right the first time. Following five steps in your application process will help make sure litigation funders are convinced of the value of your company's legal claims, says Molly Pease of Curiam Capital LLC.
The inner workings of the Trump economics and trade team remain foggy, but the administration's trade strategy can be discerned from the public statements of the president and his advisers. Unpredictability, mercantilism, bilateralism and a willingness to accept collateral damage are among the most important patterns, says Charles Skuba of Georgetown University’s McDonough School of Business.
In the next installment of this series examining the dimensions of the Trump administration's trade agenda, Erica York of the Tax Foundation discusses how the economic harm caused by tariffs could slow or offset the economic and employment benefits of tax reform.
In an era when law firms are fighting for business and clients can dictate the terms of the relationship, "value" has become a moving target. Firms that take a proactive approach by using strategies designed to articulate value over time will gain the competitive advantage, says Dan Tacone at Intapp Inc.
Increasing tariffs, new scrutiny of foreign investments in U.S. companies, and export controls over “emerging and foundational” technology are part of a Trump administration strategy to advance national security objectives using economic tools. These measures are ushering in a new era of trade restrictions, say attorneys with Kirkland & Ellis LLP.
Last week, the U.S. Supreme Court addressed foundational tort principles at oral argument in Air and Liquid Systems Corp. v. Devries, which concerns a defendant's liability under maritime law for products it did not make, sell or distribute. The court’s ruling will doubtless influence lower courts considering other bare-metal challenges, say S. Christopher Collier and Michael Arndt of Hawkins Parnell Thackston & Young LLP.
In this monthly series, Amanda Brady of Major Lindsey & Africa interviews management from top law firms about the increasingly competitive business environment. Here we feature Pier D'Angelo, chief pricing and practice officer at Allens.