DC Pulse

  • Stephen Kuperberg

    New Feldesman Atty Talks 'Crucial' Drug Discount Program

    Feldesman Leifer LLP in Washington D.C., has welcomed healthcare attorney Stephen Kuperberg — an expert on the federal 340B drug discount program — to its healthcare and government investigations teams.

  • In Abortion Case, Gorsuch Frets 'Rash' Of National Injunctions

    U.S. Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch renewed his criticisms of nationwide injunctions Tuesday, saying a Texas judge's universal order limiting access to popular abortion medication mifepristone turned a potentially small legal challenge into a national debate.

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    Pierson Ferdinand Lands Global Dispute Attys

    Pierson Ferdinand LLP, the breakaway law firm launched by former FisherBroyles LLP attorneys, has picked up a pair of partners experienced in international disputes who will be based in New York, Washington, D.C., and Miami.

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    Polsinelli Adds Arnold & Porter Gov't Contracts Shareholder

    Polsinelli PC has added an Arnold & Porter Kaye Scholer LLP partner in Washington, D.C., who focuses his practice on government contracts, procurement law and other related matters, the firm announced Tuesday.

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    Approach The Bench: Justice Stewart Blasts Partisan Races

    Ohio Supreme Court Justice Melody Stewart has some choice words for a colleague who chose to challenge her reelection bid rather than run for the seat he occupies now.

  • Ex-DOJ Official Clark's Atty Discipline Hearing Begins In DC

    D.C. Bar authorities told a Washington, D.C., ethics panel on Tuesday that former U.S. Department of Justice official Jeffrey Clark attempted to leverage the DOJ to overturn the 2020 presidential election based on a lie, while Clark's attorney denounced the ethics charges against his client as "absurd."

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    Nelson Mullins Expands DC Team With DOJ Fraud Atty

    Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough LLP has hired a nearly nine-year veteran of the U.S. Department of Justice who joins the firm in Washington, D.C., to continue her practice counseling clients on related government investigations.

  • Jeff Whittle

    Womble Bond Taps Houston Leader For Firm's Global Board

    Womble Bond Dickinson has appointed Jeff Whittle, managing partner of the firm's Houston office, to a two-year term on the firm's global board, which is responsible for ensuring that the firm's U.S. and U.K. operations work smoothly together.

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    Holland & Hart Rehires Sen. Murkowski's Chief Of Staff

    Holland & Hart LLP has rehired Alaska Sen. Lisa Murkowski's chief of staff, who left the firm for Capitol Hill a little over three years ago, the firm announced Monday.

  • In High Court Sentencing Case, It's Everyone V. Gibson Dunn

    As the U.S. Supreme Court scrutinizes severe sentencing of repeat offenders, one view is backed by the Biden administration, defense bar groups, incarceration reformers and a household name among appellate advocates. And then there's the view backed by a few lawyers at Gibson Dunn & Crutcher LLP.

  • Gorsuch Irked At Having To Decide $3K Furlough Dispute

    Justice Neil Gorsuch expressed incredulity that the U.S. Supreme Court has to resolve a Pentagon employee's $3,000 dispute stemming from a furlough decision, remarking Monday on the "extraordinary" lengths the government has gone to in fighting the case.

  • GOP Reps. Re-Up Demand For Biden Classified Docs Info

    Two top Republicans sent a letter to Attorney General Merrick Garland on Monday threatening to possibly hold him in contempt of Congress if he doesn't answer their subpoena for materials related to the special counsel's investigation of President Joe Biden's handling of classified documents.

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    Lowenstein Sandler Hires COO From Goodwin Procter

    Lowenstein Sandler LLP has gained a new chief operating officer with the addition of a corporate legal pro with 25 years in the industry, 10 of which he spent as the COO at Goodwin Procter LLP, the firm announced Monday.

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    For DXC General Counsel, It's Retire, Pivot, Go

    General counsel William Deckelman Jr. isn't so much retiring from DXC Technology Co. as he is going out on his own to ride the Generative AI wave into the future.

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    Quinn Emanuel Taps 10-Year Firm Veteran As Co-Leader In DC

    Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan LLP has named Meghan A. McCaffrey, who joined with the firm in 2014 as an associate, as its new Washington, D.C., co-managing partner, the firm announced Monday.

  • Justices Nix Lenient Drug Sentence After 'Safety Valve' Ruling

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday vacated a 100-month sentence given to a woman who pled guilty to drug offenses and remanded the case to the Fourth Circuit after the justices recently clarified which defendants qualify for "safety valve" relief under a 2018 federal law.

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    Trump Ally Jeffrey Clark Faces Disbarment In DC Hearing

    In a case one expert called "the single most significant" in the history of the Washington, D.C., bar, a former U.S. Department of Justice official is set to go before an ethics panel this week to face charges over his role in former President Donald Trump's efforts to undermine the 2020 election.

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    DLA Piper Taps New Co-Chair of US-Africa Practice In DC

    DLA Piper has hired a new co-leader of its U.S.-Africa practice, whose experience includes 27 years working at the African Development Bank, where he helped create an African investment banking system with $3 billion in capital, the firm announced last week.

  • Farmers, Attys Say USDA Bias Payouts Can't Snub Fee Deals

    A pair of law firms from Ohio and Florida and their farmer clients have asked a federal judge to block the U.S. Department of Agriculture from paying out $2.2 billion in assistance directly to minority farmers it discriminated against, claiming the government disregarded contingent-fee agreements between the firms and the farmers.

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    As Gen AI Takes Hold, Law Firms Reassess E-Discovery Tools

    In addition to cost and usability, law firms are adding generative artificial intelligence to the checklist of things to consider when evaluating current and new e-discovery platforms.

  • Up Next At High Court: Abortion, Jury Trials And Estate Tax

    The U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral arguments this week over the U.S. Food and Drug Administration's decision expanding access to popular abortion pill mifepristone as well as whether juries should determine a defendants' eligibility for repeat offender enhanced sentencing under the Armed Career Criminal Act and how long federal employees have to appeal adverse employment decisions.

  • Justices Asked To Review $36M Sanctions Order In TM Case

    A man who works in the field of marketing and ad copywriting has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to overturn a $36 million sanctions order against him and several companies in a trademark case.

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    Women Attys Navigate Shifting Expectations Over Makeup

    Some women attorneys say makeup helps them feel more polished and confident at work, but they acknowledge that the desire to express themselves this way is often dictated by the legal industry's idea of what's appropriate, forcing them to navigate ever-shifting expectations in a field once shaped by men.

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    The Supreme Court's Week: By The Numbers

    The U.S. Supreme Court issued two rulings and heard arguments in six cases this week, with arguments about the ability of the federal government to work with social media companies to combat misinformation garnering a lot of attention. Here, Law360 Pulse takes a data-driven dive into the week that was at the U.S. Supreme Court.

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    Judges And Law Scholars Divided Over AI Standing Orders

    Several federal judges have issued standing orders blocking or putting guidelines on the use of artificial intelligence over accuracy issues with the technology, but a few legal scholars have raised concerns that the orders might discourage attorneys and self-represented litigants from using AI.

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Expert Analysis

  • Opinion

    We Need More Professional Diversity In The Federal Judiciary Author Photo

    With the current overrepresentation of former corporate lawyers on the federal bench, the Biden administration must prioritize professional diversity in judicial nominations and consider lawyers who have represented workers, consumers and patients, says Navan Ward, president of the American Association for Justice.

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