A consumer advocacy group has accused a Chicago plaintiffs’ attorney of colluding with a defendant to reach a class action settlement on behalf of the same litigant he’s represented in dozens of other lawsuits across the country.
- Ex-Booz Allen Lawyer's Bias Suit Gets Boost From 4th Circuit
- Lawyer in Same-Sex Marriage Case Launches Solo Practice
- ‘I Started Seeing Torts Everywhere!’ Big-Name Attorneys Recall Favorite Law School Classes
- Wells Fargo to Pay $4M to Settle Student-Debt Practices
- Judge Denies Bid to Depose Hillary Clinton, But Allows Written Questionnaire
- CFPB Flooded With Thousands of Comments Over Arbitration Rule
Hillary Clinton still faces scrutiny over her email practices as secretary of state, but a federal court ruling on Friday cleared the Democratic presidential nominee from facing an in-person deposition by a government watchdog group’s lawyers. Although she will have to submit to answering questions in writing.
The man unsuccessfully argued that that he was engaging in an act of protest when he vaulted onto White House grounds on Thanksgiving Day, draped with the flag and clenching a copy of the U.S. Constitution in his teeth.
The California-based company Breathometer Inc. is pushing back against a federal investigation into the company's smartphone breath-test devices, which generated consumers questions about accuracy.
A year after publishing a report on widespread problems with the serving of student loans, the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau reached a $4 million settlement Monday with Wells Fargo over allegations the bank charged illegal fees and failed to inform borrowers of their payment options.
Calls For Nomination
Weeks before the U.S. Justice Department sued to block Aetna's multibillion-dollar acquisition of Humana, Aetna's chief executive had a stern warning to regulators: The company would leave Affordable Care Act exchanges if the deal is blocked. That happened this week. But the insurance giant's move might not help its defense in the blockbuster antitrust case in Washington, antitrust lawyers say.