President Donald Trump’s decision to double his tariff on Turkish steel underscores the need to strike down the Cold War-era national security law that gave rise to the duties in the first place, importers challenging the statute told the U.S. Court of International Trade Thursday.
The AFL-CIO spearheaded a call for robust labor protections in the revised North American Free Trade Agreement Friday, putting pressure on negotiators to improve the accord's worker accommodations as officials aim to deliver a political-level deal in the next few weeks.
A U.S. Court of International Trade judge on Friday declined to amend or alter language in a previous decision on whether the federal government should pay the attorneys’ fees of a polyester importer that challenged anti-dumping duties assessed against it.
The U.S. International Trade Commission has launched two investigations into whether imports of certain lithography machines, specifically by Nikon Corp., infringe German lens maker Carl Zeiss AG’s intellectual property rights.
An Illinois federal judge has greenlighted Duracell's trademark suit against retailers alleging that they unlawfully sell its batteries that are not approved for sale in the U.S., finding that the nation's largest battery brand showed that the sale of "gray market" batteries would likely cause confusion among consumers.
A California federal court ruled Friday that a lobbyist and his firm would not face claims they were involved in an alleged scheme by the Qatari government to hack the email account of a prominent Republican fundraiser and President Donald Trump supporter and leak stolen or doctored emails to the press.
A Massachusetts federal court has told the owner of a U.S. mining company he has defaulted for failure to defend himself in a suit alleging he failed to pay any part of a $5.6 million arbitration award issued to the Sultanate of Oman in a limestone mining dispute.
The newly enacted Foreign Investment Risk Review Modernization Act significantly expands the authority of the U.S. government to review and restrict foreign investments on national security grounds. But FIRRMA also has provisions that may exempt some transactions from review, and accelerate review of others, say Jeffrey Bialos and Mark Herlach of Eversheds Sutherland LLP.
In his new book, "The Last Great Colonial Lawyer: The Life and Legacy of Jeremiah Gridley," Charles McKirdy argues that Gridley — someone I had never heard of — was the last great colonial lawyer, and that his cases illuminate his times. The author largely substantiates both claims, says First Circuit Judge Kermit Lipez.
Despite horrific details in a recently unveiled grand jury report about sexual abuse suffered by more than a thousand victims at the hands of Catholic clergy in Pennsylvania, attorneys who have represented the church say that public scorn hasn't swayed them from their duty to provide a vigorous defense.
The Third Circuit appellate bar is trying to reverse a troubling decline in oral arguments before its panels, which its Chief Judge D. Brooks Smith in an exclusive interview with Law360 says could have been brought on by a "stunning" increase in pro se filings he traces to the Great Recession of the late aughts.
Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan LLP reiterated on Thursday in New York court that its former partners who launched Selendy & Gay PLLC cannot escape arbitrating a dispute over a clause in their partnership agreement requiring them to remit fees earned from clients they took to their new firm.
Stinson Leonard Street LLP continued its expansion streak Thursday, announcing plans to acquire 28-strong St. Louis intellectual property boutique Senniger Powers LLP, following up on two new office openings earlier this year.
Becoming fluent in a foreign language may seem daunting, but the challenge can offer big rewards, including career opportunities and personal satisfaction, for attorneys willing to take it on. Here, Law360 looks at three reasons why lawyers should learn languages other than their own.
The Sixth Circuit ruled the Fair Labor Standards Act doesn’t on its own thwart arbitration agreements, consumer groups fought back against industry attempts to amend a hastily enacted landmark privacy law in California and British police warned of an increase in cryptocurrency fraud. These are some of the stories in corporate legal news you may have missed in the past week.
For those who missed out, here's a look back at the law firms, stories and expert analyses that generated the most buzz on Law360 last week.
The legal profession can be a lonely place for attorneys with disabilities. They are often overlooked in diversity discussions, and may feel pressure to downplay their disability out of fear of facing bias and stigma. On this week's Pro Say podcast, we dive into these challenges and highlight how disabled attorneys are fighting for their place in the law.
U.S. Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh will come face-to-face with his opposition Monday as he sits down with Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., the ranking member of the Senate Judiciary Committee and the lawmaker leading the fight against his confirmation.
A former law clerk has accused the New York state judicial system of covering up for a judge who she says sexually harassed her, allegations she made in a suit filed in federal court against the jurist and 16 other judges, administrators and attorneys.