Cornelius Range began First Generation Professionals, a support group for first-generation students like himself, at Columbia Law School. A growing number of law schools offer programs designed to help students whose parents lack college degrees.
- States Tell Justices to Leave Marriage Decision to Them
- Germanwings Crash Puts Spotlight on Pilot Screening
- Wiley Rein Cuts 18 Partners, 30 Staff Members Amid Restructuring UPDATED
- Council Challenges Proposed LSAT Disability Accommodations
- A Tip From The Justices on Writing: Keep it Simple
- Alumnus Baier Pledges $20M for Indiana Law Facilities
A woman who secretly videotaped sexual harassment by her supervisor at work can pursue copyright infringement claims against a Washington law firm that allegedly made the video public—but only if she drops her anonymity.
Lawyers often push for as much time as they can get to argue an appeal. When the red light flashes, signaling time is up, some lawyers keep going — until a judge tells them to stop. So it's probably no surprise that a proposal to cut the number of words that lawyers get to make their case in court briefs drew strong reactions.
"We would rather pay real dollars in high defense costs than give a dime to abusive patent trolls," Overstock general counsel Mark Griffin told members of a House subcommittee. "In the short run, it is cheaper and less risky to pay the troll to go away. But the trolls never actually go away."
Under fire for a series of suits that challenge company wellness programs, the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission on Friday voted to move forward with regulations that would clarify how such programs can comply with both the Affordable Care Act and the Americans With Disabilities Act.
Six of the nation's largest verdicts last year came from Florida juries to smokers and their families. But one topped them all.
The National Law Journal’s VerdictSearch affiliate scoured the nation’s court records in search of 2014’s biggest verdicts.