A “civil war” is brewing within the International Brotherhood of Teamsters after the union's top brass agreed to a bargaining contract covering about a quarter-million UPS drivers, sorters and clerks even though most of the rank-and-file workers who voted on the deal rejected it.
NCAA athletes on Friday blasted the association's rules limiting athlete compensation in written closing arguments of a landmark antitrust trial, arguing that fans won't stop watching college sports if athletes are paid and amateurism is an "economically invalid" myth.
The University of Southern California announced Friday it reached a $215 million deal in principle to resolve a proposed class action accusing a former staff gynecologist of sexually abusing potentially thousands of women.
A former Bush administration chief ethics attorney, who has urged two National Labor Relations Board members to step away from a closely watched joint employer case involving McDonald's because of their ties to Littler Mendelson PC and Morgan Lewis & Bockius LLP, said the burger giant's counsel was out of line when it attacked his credibility last week.
The Fourth Circuit refused Friday to revive a former United Air Lines captain’s suit alleging he was discriminated against because he is African-American, but ordered the trial court judge to better explain a $30,000 sanction she ordered his attorneys to pay the airline because of sloppy litigation work.
A former attorney for manufacturer Illinois Tool Works Inc. urged an Illinois federal judge not to trim a lawsuit accusing his ex-employer of retaliating against him and firing him after he fell ill, saying his complaint adequately backs up claims of Americans with Disabilities Act and Employee Retirement Income Security Act violations.
Two currently inactive state troopers are set to plead guilty to embezzlement charges in connection with an ongoing investigation into overtime abuse within the Massachusetts State Police, according to a pair of plea agreements filed in Massachusetts federal court on Friday.
A majority of New York state’s highest court has agreed that a portion of the state Department of Health's restriction on how much certain health care executives of providers contracting with the state can get paid went beyond the state’s authority.
A Chicago-based property management company retaliated against and fired an employee after he reported the company to both state and in-house officials for allegedly cooking its books to inflate its performance and lure more clients, according to a lawsuit filed Thursday.
An electric car company co-founded by former Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe asked a Virginia bankruptcy court for permission to name a Chinese investment firm as the $50 million stalking horse bidder for its assets.
DLA Piper has bolstered its ranks in Puerto Rico by luring a seasoned employment lawyer from a boutique, adding a partner in San Juan whose experience runs the gamut of labor, employment, benefits and immigration issues.
The Ninth Circuit’s recent decision in Marsh v. J. Alexander’s may significantly impair the ability of companies in the hospitality industry to pay a reduced wage to tipped employees. As a result, employers will need to be cautious when applying a tip credit toward minimum wages, says Margaret Grover of Wendel Rosen Black & Dean LLP.
A New Jersey federal court's decision in Cotto v. Ardagh — the first case to evaluate the employment rights of medical marijuana users in the state — provides persuasive authority that private employers are not obligated to waive or relax their drug testing requirements, say Jill Vorobiev and Melissa Ferrara of Reed Smith LLP.
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.
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 U.S. Supreme Court on Friday issued an order handing over Justice Elena Kagan’s Seventh Circuit assignment, which she had held since 2010, to newly confirmed Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
Delaware lawmakers caused a small stir earlier this month when they confirmed two veteran female attorneys to the state’s Court of Chancery, expanding the nationally important court by two seats while roughly closing the gender gap among its now-seven members for the first time.
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.
Nearly one-third of Labaton Sucharow LLP’s open cases came to the firm through referral arrangements, according to a filing Thursday in Massachusetts federal court, offering a peek behind the curtain as the firm faces scrutiny for a payment to a Texas attorney uncovered in the ongoing State Street settlement fee fight.
A Philadelphia attorney sued his landlord and Starbucks Corp. in state court Thursday over a 2016 flood — allegedly caused by a pipe clogged with coffee grounds from a neighboring coffee shop — that destroyed archived client files kept in the lawyer’s basement storage room.
A personal injury lawyer and her firm have urged the U.S. Supreme Court to review the California Supreme Court's split ruling that reverses an order requiring Yelp Inc. to take down defamatory reviews that a former client posted on the customer review site.
Three separate surveys published recently identified the four firms that general counsel fear the most, revealed one in four professional women working in the legal industry experienced some form of sexual harassment or misconduct in the past five years and showed legal industry has a serious problem with bullying. These are some of the stories in corporate legal news you may have missed in the past week.
The Florida Supreme Court ruled this week that Republican Gov. Rick Scott couldn’t pick three new high court justices in his final hours in office, capping off a strange judicial showdown in the Sunshine State. Carolina Bolado, our senior Florida reporter, joins us on the Pro Say podcast to break it all down.