Former President Barack Obama rejected a pathway to a Supreme Court clerkship, saying that's not how you make change.
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- Calif. Chief Justice Defends Letter Assailing Trump's Immigration Arrests
- DOJ Will Assist UK Agencies Pursuing Corruption, Fraud
- An Employee Spoke Out on Glassdoor.com, and Now the EEOC Is Suing His Company
- Counsel for Fox News Seeks Sanctions Against Ex-Show Host's Lawyer
Thursday’s opinion keeps in place a Maryland district court’s nationwide injunction against the order, issued March 6.
In a first for the U.S. Department of Justice, the agency is sending an anti-corruption prosecutor to work in a U.K. agency on white-collar crime. Acting principal deputy assistant attorney general Trevor McFadden, in remarks prepared for a May 24 speech in Brazil, said as part of Justice's growing cooperation with foreign prosecutors.
The EEOC on Wednesday sued IXL Learning Inc. over claims the company violated federal law and retaliated against a transgender employee who'd posted anti-discrimination comments on the job recruiting website Glassdoor.com. The case could serve as the latest example showing how companies and courts are grappling with protections for employees as technology platforms evolve.
Fox News fired back at Andrea Tantaros on Wednesday, claiming that her allegations against the network were an "outright hoax," and requesting sanctions that include a dismissal of the case and a disciplinary referral for Judd Burstein, Tantaros' Manhattan-based lawyer.
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