Law schools don’t prepare graduates for the financial realities they’ll face when their student loans come due, an American Bar Association task force has concluded after a year spent examining legal education costs. Next week, the House of Delegates will take up a proposal to fix that.
- D.C. Circuit to Combat 'Link Rot' in Court Rulings
- Gingrich, Howard Dean Appear Unified in First Joint Appearance for Dentons
- Plaintiffs Lawyers Plan Their Moves After Fiat Chrysler Fine
- Appeals Court Revives Abortion-Doctor Threat Case
- BU Law, Alumni Boost Public-Interest Fellowships
- Boies Schiller to Abandon Suburbs for Downtown D.C.
Morning Wrap: Victims Sue Magazine, Restaurant | New Findings on White Collar Enforcement, Working Mom Lawyers
Lawsuits related to incidents of sexual assault have hit Rolling Stone Magazine and DC’s Bandolero restaurant with accusations of wrongdoing. This is a round-up of legal news from ALM and around the country.
The National Law Journal's series on judicial transparency last year—a spotlight on judges' financial disclosure forms—was awarded a bronze medal for features by the American Society of Business Publication Editors. The NLJ was among several ALM Media publications awarded Friday at a banquet in New York.
A senior executive from Takata Corp. appeared before the Senate Commerce Committee on Tuesday to update lawmakers on the recall of nearly 34 million vehicles installed with the company's air bags.
Four technology companies tell the U.S. International Trade Commission that banning the importation of some Nokia phones could harm the public interest. A coalition of research and development companies and a U.S. senator took the opposite tack, urging the agency to protect patent rights.
The $105 million fine against Fiat Chrysler Automobiles for its handling of 23 safety recalls may bolster existing lawsuits against the company, but it’s unlikely to spur the kind of massive legal onslaught that accompanied General Motors Co.’s ignition switch issues, say lawyers.
Three former University of Virginia students filed a defamation lawsuit against Rolling Stone over the magazine's now-retracted article, "A Rape on Campus."