Nossaman LLP has bolstered its health care practice group with the hiring of a litigator to join its office in Austin, Texas, the firm announced Monday.
An anonymous woman who lives in Bexar County, Texas, has joined the ranks of those who have filed suit alleging Uber Technologies Inc.'s lax vetting of drivers and lack of safeguards led to her sexual assault.
RSUI Indemnity Co. on Friday asked the Fifth Circuit to turn down staffing agency Adi WorldLink LLC’s attempt to revive its claim for coverage for a chain of employee arbitrations, saying because the first claim was late it had the right to reject the entire batch.
A partial owner of a popular Houston barbecue joint that's been in business and family-owned for more than 50 years filed a lawsuit against the other owners in state district court on Friday, alleging they have effectively cut him out of the business and owe more than $1 million in damages.
President Donald Trump nominated several attorneys to appellate judgeships in the Ninth, Seventh and Fifth circuits on Monday, the latest picks to fill out some of the highest-profile vacancies in the country.
Chicago’s historic Whitehall Hotel said a Houston hotel should not be allowed to exit a suit accusing it of infringing on its trademarks by having the same name and a confusingly similar logo, telling an Illinois federal judge Thursday that the court has jurisdiction over the Texas hotel.
A financial professional in Texas was premature in seeking a judgment declaring that a South Korean financial regulator must comply with a request she plans to make for evidence in support of her breach of contract case against a Seoul-headquartered tire company, a New York federal judge ruled Thursday.
The Indian Child Welfare Act has proved to be a powerful tool to keep Native American children with tribal families since it was enacted in 1978, but a recent suit by Texas, Louisiana and Indiana might be the sternest challenge yet to the constitutionality of the law.
The Federal Circuit transferred an antitrust dispute in a long-running patent battle to the Fifth Circuit on Friday after finding that a claim involving a company's alleged fraud on the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office to obtain market power did not fall within the court's exclusive purview over patent appeals.
Attorneys general from Texas and Nevada on Friday filed an amicus brief in a lawsuit in Arizona federal court, offering their support for a law that bars state-funded contractors from boycotting Israel.
A Texas federal judge on Friday refused to dismiss a suit brought by Green Ice Technologies, the distributor of the Ice Cold 2 refrigeration and air conditioning enhancer, that claimed Ice Cold 2’s owners tried to cut it out of the sales process by making deals directly with its customers.
A wealth of health care and life sciences attorneys have been on the move lately, with new additions being welcomed at Ropes & Gray LLP, Brown Rudnick LLP, Mallinckrodt PLC, DLA Piper, Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP, Nelson Hardiman LLP, Holland & Knight LLP, Foley & Lardner LLP, Loeb & Loeb LLP and Dykema Cox Smith.
The Hidalgo County, Texas, Drainage District, which had accused its former general-manager-turned-contractor of defrauding taxpayers over a multimillion-dollar project to build a levee and border fence along the U.S.-Mexico border, has dropped the remaining claims in its $3.5 million suit, days after a state judge dismissed others.
Haynes and Boone LLP this week announced it had hired two former Andrews Kurth Kenyon LLP partners to join its office in Houston, bolstering its capital markets and securities practice as well as its energy litigation practice.
Gun maker Remington is looking for financing to let it file for bankruptcy, Ant Financial is looking to raise up to $5 billion and Cirsa Gaming has received acquisition interest from private equity firms and rival gaming companies alike.
A Virginia federal judge Friday shot down an Oregon-based door skins supplier’s bid to escape antitrust claims, saying there are factual disputes as to whether a 2012 merger enabled the company to engage in anti-competitive behavior to the detriment of a Texas doormaker.
The Fifth Circuit on Thursday declined to revive a paraplegic man’s suit accusing the owner of a local commercial property that included a hair salon of failing to ensure that the building complied with the Americans with Disabilities Act, ruling that the man had no plans to revisit the salon and therefore had no standing to sue.
In this week’s Taxation With Representation, NuStar Holdings merged with a subsidiary to create a $7.9 billion partnership, Kroger made a $2.15 billion convenience store sale to EG Group, Enduring Resources bought WPX Energy’s San Juan Basin oil holdings for $700 million, and Tronc sold the Los Angeles Times and other newspapers to Nant Capital for $500 million.
An oil company sued the Internal Revenue Service in a Texas federal court Thursday, asking for a $222 million reduction in its income over the classification of alternative fuel credits.
Unable to pass a funding agreement before midnight, Congress has sent the government into at least a brief shutdown Friday despite pending long-term budget agreement legislation.
Lawyers who have left the traditional practice for perceived greener pastures are many. But the circumstances surrounding broadcast journalist Bob Woodruff’s departure are unique. Like none I’ve ever heard, says Randy Maniloff of White and Williams LLP.
As someone who spent half her days last year on the bench presiding over trials, I often find the alarmist calls to revamp the jury trial system a tad puzzling — why is making trial lawyers better rarely discussed? Then along comes a refreshing little manual called "On the Jury Trial: Principles and Practices for Effective Advocacy," by Thomas Melsheimer and Judge Craig Smith, says U.S. District Judge Virginia Kendall of the Northe... (continued)
Initial selection of defense counsel is usually made at the outset of litigation, long before it is known whether the case may actually proceed to trial. Attorneys with McDermott Will & Emery discuss questions in-house lawyers should consider when deciding whether their litigation counsel should remain lead trial counsel in a case proceeding to trial.
With challenges to the president’s pick for acting director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau in the federal courts, opposing contingents of state attorneys general have weighed in with filings as amici curiae. The controversies have centered largely on whether the Consumer Financial Protection Act or the Federal Vacancies Reform Act controls the appointment, say Stephen Piepgrass and Robert Claiborne Jr. of Troutman Sanders LLP.
In recent years, use of the insurance appraisal process in Texas has grown exponentially. Gone are the days where three reputable and smart insurance professionals would get in a room and work cooperatively to fairly resolve a disputed claim. Instead, appraisal has become a tactical game, and abuses of the process are widespread, says Steven Badger of Zelle LLP.
For members of the construction industry planning to engage in reconstruction projects following Hurricane Harvey, it is important to know how Texas public procurement law regulates two alternative project delivery methods — competitive sealed proposals and job order contracting, say Brian Gaudet and Courtney Lynch of Kilpatrick Townsend & Stockton LLP.
On Tuesday, the Trump administration announced 12 new judicial nominations. We will soon discover whether these candidates learned from the mistakes of the three nominees forced to withdraw in December after bipartisan concerns arose over their qualifications, says Arun Rao, executive VP of Investigative Group International.
In the concluding part of this series, attorneys with Arnold & Porter Kaye Scholer LLP discuss cases that are cautionary tales on drafting charter preferred stock provisions and forming contracts via emails.
While technology is making certain aspects of e-discovery faster and easier, it is also creating new challenges as quickly as we can provide solutions. The good news is that there are concrete steps businesses can take to address those challenges, says Peter Ostrega of Consilio LLC.
A recent Law360 guest article suggested that the Florida Supreme Court’s Aubin v. Union Carbide decision changed products liability law in Florida to the benefit of asbestos plaintiffs. Having litigated thousands of asbestos claims in Florida, we must clarify that Aubin follows the long-standing use of the consumer expectations test in asbestos cases, say attorneys Jonathan Ruckdeschel, Alan Pickert, Anita Pryor and Rebecca Vinocur.