10x Genomics scored a victory in its patent battle with Bio-Rad when the Federal Circuit on Thursday upheld the U.S. International Trade Commission's finding that Bio-Rad infringed three patents covering microfluidic systems used in gene sequencing.
The U.S. Department of Commerce readied duties going up to 188% on aluminum foil from four countries after finding that the products were likely sold at unfair prices, according to a government announcement
In his first address to Congress, President Joe Biden on Wednesday night said muscular government investment would fuel American success in the 21st century and urged lawmakers to act on priorities including infrastructure, research, labor and employment law, health insurance and immigration.
A Florida-based aluminum importer is fighting new duties on merchandise from the Dominican Republic, following a U.S. Customs and Border Protection investigation its says launched without sufficient evidence and violated the company's Fifth and Eighth Amendment rights.
In Law360's latest look at the World Trade Organization's Dispute Settlement Body, the U.S. and Venezuela agree to new consultations in a sanctions quarrel that derailed last month's meeting, while Australia and Malaysia see their agricultural complaints stalled.
A Chinese businessman living outside Boston admitted Wednesday to smuggling sensitive submarine sonar components to foreign research institutes linked to China's People's Liberation Army, pleading guilty two months before a scheduled jury trial.
U.S. Trade Representative Katherine Tai expressed on Wednesday optimism for resolving a pair of trade disputes with the European Union over aircraft subsidies and national security tariffs on steel and aluminum.
The European Parliament said on Wednesday that it has voted by a large majority in favor of the agreement on trade relations between Britain and the European Union, concluding a ratification process that left access to markets for vital service sectors unresolved.
Over a year after losing at trial, Leviton Manufacturing Co. can get a new trial in a contract and patent licensing dispute with rival Pass & Seymour Inc. after the New York federal judge who oversaw the proceedings admitted Tuesday he made an "unprecedented" error in denying the presentation of certain evidence.
A split Ninth Circuit panel on Tuesday vacated a lower court's decision to block the Trump administration from deregulating the publication of certain 3D printing gun data, holding that the president's authority to remove items from the U.S. Munitions List can't be reviewed by the judiciary.
Two businesses asked the U.S. Court of International Trade on Tuesday to overturn the government's finding that they routed steel pipe fittings through Vietnam to skirt tariffs, arguing that customs officials investigated the companies based on insufficient evidence.
U.S. prosecutors urged a California federal judge to let the country seize $330 million allegedly connected to embezzled 1Malaysia Development Berhad funds owed to PetroSaudi, arguing that sovereign immunity and U.S. jurisdiction limits are irrelevant in this case.
The Federal Communications Commission's acting chairwoman is mulling whether to make foreign-made electronic devices ineligible for U.S. certification and sales if they pose security risks to end users, while FCC Republicans say they'd be on board with the plan.
The U.S. Department of Commerce is investigating whether the domestic organic soybean meal industry is being undercut by unfairly subsidized Indian imports sold at allegedly less than fair prices, according to a notice in the Federal Register on Tuesday.
The Federal Circuit has upheld a Johnson & Johnson unit's $100 million victory at the federal trade court, saying in a decision publicly released Monday the company could import its HIV treatment Prezista into the U.S. duty-free.
A New York federal judge declined Monday to take any action against Huawei after prosecutors complained that the Chinese telecommunications giant was flouting a court order by publicly discussing sensitive documents and sharing discovery with fugitive Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou.
CCPL Group has appealed €9.4 million ($11.4 million) in fines imposed by European enforcers for allegedly participating in food packaging cartels, after a court tossed a higher fine against the company and its subsidiaries.
President Joe Biden on Friday tapped former U.S. Army Capt. Brenda Sue Fulton and retired U.S. Navy Cmdr. Shawn Skelly, both advocates for the LGBTQ community, for positions at the U.S. Department of Defense, along with several other national security nominations.
The U.S. government will provide the Indian government with the raw materials to produce the AstraZeneca vaccine, the Biden administration announced Monday.
The U.S. Department of State approved the Australian government's potential purchase of $1.65 billion worth of General Atomics' MQ-9B unmanned aircraft and related equipment, according to a government announcement.
The D.C. Circuit on Friday affirmed that Ukraine has sovereign immunity in litigation accusing it of destroying a successful vehicle import business, ruling that the claims are barred since the company's owners are nationals of the former Soviet state.
The U.S. government has seized an oil tanker allegedly used to violate U.S. and United Nations sanctions against North Korea, U.S. Department of Justice officials announced Friday.
A coalition of U.S. raw honey producers has charged that imports from Argentina, Brazil, India, Ukraine and Vietnam are being sold in the U.S. at less than fair value, causing U.S. production to suffer.
Importers challenging tariffs on more than $300 billion worth of Chinese goods asked the U.S. Court of International Trade for an injunction on Friday to ensure that they can secure full refunds if the suit succeeds.
Republicans on the U.S. House Ways and Means Committee have pressed the Biden administration to salvage the lapsed negotiations for a trade deal removing duties on environmental goods used in clean energy, wastewater treatment and air pollution control products.
Courts are leading the way in ensuring oral argument opportunities for newer attorneys by incorporating innovative language in a variety of orders, and private parties can and should follow suit by incorporating similar language into case management orders, say Megan Jones and Halli Spraggins at Hausfeld.
Companies regulated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration need to stay abreast of the pandemic's ongoing impact, including inspection delays, the FDA's expanded usage of remote evaluations, and supply chain constraints, say Peter Lindsay and Nathan Sheers at Paul Hastings.
With the increasing reliance on multiple messaging applications for business conversations in the remote working environment, companies can implement several best practices for collecting, reviewing and producing data, despite an absence of guidance on discovery obligations in government investigations, say Jason Weinstein and Katie Dubyak at Steptoe & Johnson.
Amid economic uncertainty and increasing pressure on corporate legal departments to do more with less, work management processes should be aimed at tracking legal teams' every contribution, including routine matters that can be reallocated to nonlegal staff, says Aaron Pierce at LexisNexis CounselLink.
With the European Union considering a tax on imported goods reflecting the carbon emitted during their manufacture, U.S. exporters to the EU should assess their possible liabilities, review opportunities to mitigate costs and consider ways to reduce emissions, say David Lakhdhir and Mark Bergman at Paul Weiss.
The American Bar Association's recent guidance on what constitutes materially adverse interests between clients makes clear that lawyers should not take comfort in a current representation just because a former client is not on the opposite side of the v., and those hoping to avoid disqualification should consider five steps, says Hilary Gerzhoy at Harris Wiltshire.
Germany’s soon-to-be-adopted Corporate Sanctions Act carries a presumption of mandatory prosecution but also a defense in cases where reasonable precautions fail to prevent nonmanagers from committing crimes, so companies should start putting such compliance programs into place now, say attorneys at Arnold & Porter.
A recent U.K. Supreme Court ruling that KBR didn't have to provide documents held overseas to the Serious Fraud Office reveals the U.K. to be taking a divergent approach from the U.S. and has important implications for cross-border discovery and criminal investigations, say Katherine Toomey and Eric Lewis at Lewis Baach.
Contrary to claims made in a recent Law360 guest article, nonlawyer ownership has incrementally improved the England and Wales legal system — with more innovation and more opportunities for lawyers — and there is no reason why those outcomes cannot also be achieved in the U.S., say Crispin Passmore at Passmore Consulting and Zachariah DeMeola at the University of Denver.
Comparing different damages theories and verdicts in two recent trade secret decisions, Ajaxo v. E-Trade in California state court and Syntel v. TriZetto in New York federal court, offers insight for litigators developing case filing and risk management strategies, say Daniel McGavock and Robert Goldman at Charles River.
When U.S. Department of Commerce rules for blocking certain transactions involving foreign adversaries go into effect in March, limited notice provisions and lack of specificity regarding review procedures will likely cause uncertainty for information communications and technology services companies, say Cortney Morgan and Grant Leach at Husch Blackwell.
Marketing professionals often do not have firsthand knowledge of current legal trends and client issues, so law firms need to commit to an ongoing knowledge extraction process — a series of steps to draw out attorney insights that can help marketers create effective and frequent thought leadership content, says Michelle Calcote King at Reputation Ink.
President Joe Biden has referred to climate change as an "existential threat" — and if he were to formally declare it a national emergency, he could tap into a wellspring of executive powers to advance initiatives that would be difficult to challenge in court, say attorneys at King & Spalding.
Recent federal cases indicate that parties seeking or opposing claim or issue preclusion in district courts following U.S. International Trade Commission final decisions can strategize by leveraging ITC benefits in district court and carefully assessing whether to appeal agency decisions, say Michael Gershoni and Philip Marsh at Arnold & Porter.
The pandemic forced a digital reckoning on the legal profession — which switched to remote workforces, paperless workflows and digital signatures seemingly overnight — and law firms and corporate legal departments can keep up the innovation momentum with three guiding principles, says Kevin Clem at HBR Consulting.