The U.S. Department of State has approved a $170 million deal to sell to the government of Norway medium-range air-to-air missiles and equipment from Raytheon Missile Systems, the Defense Security Cooperation Agency said Wednesday.
The first battle in the government's case against Paul Manafort will center on the unusual "no-knock" raid of the former Trump campaign chairman’s home in July, but his attorneys will have a hard time arguing the special counsel’s team acted in bad faith, despite a few recent rulings striking down aggressive searches.
The U.S. International Trade Commission said Tuesday it has launched an investigation into an infringement complaint against Apple Inc. by the Southern California company that made the first Mac terminal server.
Daewoo International Corp. urged the Fifth Circuit on Monday to stand by its decision allowing the South Korean trading company to seize a pig iron shipment before kicking off arbitration with an English supplier, saying ThyssenKrupp Mannex GmbH’s rehearing request raises “wild accusations” instead of challenging the panel’s well-grounded legal findings.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers recently introduced new legislation to “modernize and strengthen” the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States, extending the interagency committee's reach to more types of transactions, adding a mandatory filing component and fees, and adjusting the review timeline. Here, Law360 outlines five of the major changes CFIUS would see if the bill becomes law.
A World Trade Organization dispute settlement panel handed South Korea a measure of victory in its challenge of U.S. tariffs on steel pipes used in oil production on Tuesday, though the panel also limited the damage for the U.S. by turning away a litany of Seoul’s arguments.
President Donald Trump on Tuesday nominated acting U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement Director Tom Homan, a nearly three-decade veteran of immigration enforcement who is known for his hawkish views on the issue, to continue heading the agency on a permanent basis.
The U.S. Department of Commerce issued a preliminary set of import tariffs on Chinese and Vietnamese tool chests and cabinets Monday, finding that the goods have been sold on the U.S. market at less than fair value.
The U.S. Department of Commerce inched closer to imposing new tariffs on Chinese hardwood plywood late Monday, finding that the merchandise had been illegally subsidized in Beijing and sold at unfairly low prices in the United States — handing a victory to a coalition of U.S. producers that has long pressed for a crackdown on its Chinese competitors.
Pharm-Rx Chemical Corp. has contested the International Trade Administration's decision backing an anti-dumping duty order on imports of glycine from the People’s Republic of China in the Court of International Trade, according to court documents filed on Monday.
The 11 countries still under the Trans-Pacific Partnership umbrella revived the beleaguered pact over the weekend with tweaks to its intellectual property and shipping provisions, in a move that experts say will leave the U.S. vulnerable in the crucial Asia-Pacific region as the Trump administration narrows its trade focus.
President Donald Trump and Vietnamese President Tran Dai Quang announced $12 billion in new trade deals during a visit by Trump to Hanoi, Vietnam, this weekend, with both leaders vowing to deepen trade ties and cooperation between the two nations, according to an announcement by the White House Monday.
The U.S. Department of Treasury has sanctioned 10 Venezuelan government officials following the nation’s mid-October elections, saying the officials have had a hand in undermining electoral processes, censoring the media and participating in “rampant corruption” of government-run food programs.
Trader Joe’s Co. has asked a New York federal court to impose sanctions on shoppers who filed a proposed class action accusing the grocery store of charging premium prices on truffle-flavored olive oil containing no black truffle, claiming Friday that the shoppers lied about whether DNA tests proved the lack of truffles.
The U.S. Department of Commerce has urged the U.S. Supreme Court to reject arguments made by a German paper company that the agency’s determination of its more than 75 percent anti-dumping tariff was unlawful and not backed up by sufficient evidence, saying its use of adverse information available was warranted.
A U.S. unit of China’s Zhongwang International Group said Monday it has scrapped its planned $2.3 billion takeover, including debt, of private equity-backed aluminum manufacturer Aleris Corp., amid uncertainty about the deal’s ability to secure approval from the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States.
A co-chief of enforcement at the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission said in a speech Thursday that the Supreme Court's recent ruling imposing a time limit for the agency to seek disgorgement of ill-gotten gains is likely to have an outsized impact on time-consuming Foreign Corrupt Practices Act cases.
The Trump administration unveiled new trade and travel restrictions for Cuba that mark a gradual return to decades-old policy limiting American business dealings with the Communist island nation. Here, Law360 examines key takeaways from the travel restrictions in the U.S.'s updated Cuba sanctions policy.
A World Trade Organization appeals panel on Thursday sided with the U.S. and New Zealand in a dispute over the Indonesian government’s import restrictions on beef, poultry and various produce items, affirming a WTO body’s determination that the measures violate global trade rules.
The U.S. Department of Commerce set the stage for new tariffs ranging upward of 72 percent on imports of biodiesel from Argentina and Indonesia on Thursday after determining that producers in those countries have benefited from unfair government subsidies.
President Donald Trump has begun the process of renegotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement, fulfilling one of his bedrock campaign promises. As the administration prepares to reopen the agreement for the first time in 23 years, catch up on all of Law360’s latest coverage of NAFTA and what lies ahead for the U.S., Mexico and Canada.
Recent legislative and courtroom developments in the U.K., the U.S. and further afield may have a significant impact on human rights compliance requirements for companies doing business internationally, say attorneys with Covington & Burlington LLP.
Recently, a strong economy, coupled with a low unemployment rate for college-educated professionals has resulted in U.S. employers having just over a 30 percent chance of having their H-1B petitions selected for adjudication. Fortunately, there are alternatives employers can consider when they are unable to obtain the foreign professional resources they need, says Andrew Greenfield of Fragomen, Del Rey, Bernsen & Loewy LLP.
Today's climate of “alternative facts” has jurors making decisions based on beliefs, emotions and social affiliations that often go unacknowledged or underappreciated. To present their case in the most persuasive manner possible, litigators should consider adapting to their audience when it comes to four psychological factors, say consultants with Persuasion Strategies, a service of Holland & Hart LLP.
The North American Free Trade Agreement is not a conventional treaty. A president may decide to withdraw from NAFTA, but this choice may be meaningless unless Congress repeals the implementing legislation, says R. Kevin Williams of Clark Hill PLC.
Nothing has been more instrumental in my role as a legal recruiter than what I learned from a variety of hedge fund managers, venture capitalists and investment bankers — how to analyze a deal and make a decision quickly. It boils down to the traditional SWOT analysis, says Howard Cohl, director in Major Lindsey & Africa’s emerging markets group.
As law firms begin preparing for their annual budget review, Steve Falkin and Lee Garbowitz of HBR Consulting discuss why firm leaders should give their internal information technology and procurement teams a seat at the table.
Artificial intelligence needs to be legally defensible in order to be useful to law firms. There are requirements for making this happen, says Mark Williamson, co-founder and chief technology officer of Hanzo Archives Ltd.
The long litigation life cycle for large, complex civil lawsuits provides ample time for clients and counsel to form strong opinions — often negative when based on adversarial exchanges — about the opposing trial team, their witnesses and their experts. Martha Luring of Salmons Consulting shares some common perceptions not always shared by jurors.
A few jurists and commentators have recently caused a stir in the e-discovery community by arguing that litigants should avoid using keyword searches to filter or cull a document population before using predictive coding. This “no-cull” rationale undermines the principle of proportionality at the heart of the recent changes to Federal Rule 26, say John Rosenthal and Jason Moore of Winston & Strawn LLP.
By "unicorn" I don’t mean the next great tech startup with a valuation of $1 billion. I mean the new breed of lawyers realizing that there are better ways to get their day jobs done, says Lucy Endel Bassli, assistant general counsel leading the legal operations and contracting functions at Microsoft Corp.