- As Russia Probes Mount, White-Collar Lawyers Hit Prime Time
- No Public Hearing Set for SCOTUS Budget, Again
- Trump Turmoil Tempers Law Firm Business Forecasts
- Supreme Court Limits Venue Shopping in Patent Litigation
- With New Lobbyists, Charlotte Law Disperses Federal Student Loans as School Year Ends
- Drinker's Retro Look; Jenner Raids the FCC; No Rest for Weary D.C. Lawyers
The U.S. Department of Justice has agreed to pay $572,000 to settle a dispute over allegations that department officials illegally screened job applicants based on their political ideology.
Senate Republicans announce the witnesses scheduled to testify at Loretta Lynch's confirmation hearings. A federal appeals court upholds the campaign finance conviction of a prominent Nevada lawyer. A drone's unannounced visit at the White House is causing a few problems. This is a roundup of legal news from ALM and other publications.
Kerry Kircher and William Pittard, longtime former U.S. House lawyers , have seen their share of investigations. The two attorneys concede they have never seen anything quite like the Trump-Russia-Comey affair unfolding in the nation's capital. We reached out to Kircher and Pittard this week to get their thoughts on possible legal fights that could unfold in a process that history shows will take months, if not years, to resolve.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday delivered multimillion-dollar good news and bad news to two major law firms. Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom lost its challenge to a tax refund in Michigan. Jenner & Block prevailed in a fee dispute that involved a former client. Here's a snapshot of the two cases.
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