Biden Judicial Pick Flubs GOP Senator's Quiz This Time About 'Brady' Motions
Growing Trend of Data Sharing Litigation: Federal Judge OKs 'Subscriber's' VPPA Suit Against PBS
Currently, VPPA lawsuits—many of which are class action suits—are spiking nationwide alongside the use of consumer data tracking by companies who provide information to social media platforms like Facebook for marketing analytics. Specifically, Facebook uses a "tracking pixel" that collects viewing history and personally identifiable information, Baker Donelson attorneys Aldo M. Leiva and Alexander F. Koskey explained March 17 in a Daily Business Review article.
Stanford Law Dean: Associate Dean Steinbach Placed on Leave After Disrupting Judge Duncan's Speech
"Lawyers are held to a higher standard of professional conduct and that it's even more important in the midst of heated controversy," and "learning to channel the passion of one's principles into reasoned, persuasive argument is an essential part of learning to be an effective advocate," Jenny Martinez wrote in her letter to the law school community Wednesday.
Sneak Peek at the 2023 Go-To Law Schools: Nos. 11-20
Johnson & Johnson Loses Talc Bankruptcy Rehearing, Plans Supreme Court Review
Calif. Bill Would Allow Electronic Recording in All Civil Cases
Federal Judge: Raging Bull Instructor Could Be Liable for Defrauding Consumers $137M in Alleged Investment Scheme
"A careful review of the allegations in the Second Amended Complaint makes clear that the FTC has plausibly alleged that Dennis made misleading and material representations regarding customers' potential earnings from Raging Bull's products. First, the FTC plausibly alleges that Dennis made income-related 'representations' through electronic means which were directed at consumers," said U.S. District Judge George L. Russell, III, for the District of Maryland.
Critical Mass With Law.com's Amanda Bronstad: What's in the Lawsuits Over This Month's Bank Failures? Class Action Trials, Once Rare, Are on the Rise
'Not Every Antitrust Case Falls Along Traditional Party Lines' —Brian Ratner Talks Big Tech and Strategic Goals
Bank Collapses Rattle Clients but 2008 Repeat Unlikely, Lawyers Say
'Stand in Your Truth,' Actor LeVar Burton Tells Lawyers at Legalweek
Generative AI Is Impressive, But 'Sticker Shock' May Be Coming: The Morning Minute
4 Reasons Midsize Firms Are Beating Big Law in Litigation
Justices Appear Divided in Crypto Arbitration Dispute
Tapping Into New Revenue Opportunities With Data-Backed Technology
Risk Mitigation Is the New ROI—So What Does That Mean for Legal Departments?
US News Announces Release Date for 2023-2024 Graduate School Rankings Following 42 Law School Withdrawals
Judge Rules in Favor of Artist in Lawsuit Involving 'First NFT Ever Created'
Disgruntled Workers Bash the Boss Online—But Is It Libel? Court Weighs Glassdoor Review
'No Supporting Legal Authority': Workers' Compensation Immunity Bars Injured Employee's Suit Against Co-Workers
"Respondent's own account of the events at issue—including that the employees' actions were motivated by monetary safety bonuses allegedly offered by their employer—clearly shows that they were acting in furtherance of their employer's business, albeit negligently so. As such, Stromberg and her fellow employees are immune from suit. The circuit court erred in finding otherwise and in refusing to dismiss respondent's complaint for failing to state a claim under Rule 12(b)(6)," wrote Justice John A. Hutchison on behalf of the West Virginia Supreme Court.