A formal review process for misconduct claims against members of the federal judiciary doesn’t apply to U.S. Supreme Court justices.
- SCOTUS Agrees to Review Transgender Bathroom Challenge
- Anita Hill Calls for Investigation Into New Thomas Allegation
- On PBS Newshour, NLJ Reporter Marcia Coyle Discusses Breaking the Clarence Thomas Story
- Young Scholar, Now Lawyer, Says Clarence Thomas Groped Her in 1999
- In Defense of Clarence Thomas, Skepticism of Alaska Lawyer's Grope Claim
- Clarence Thomas and Moira Smith: How We Got the Story
Supporters of Justice Clarence Thomas began to rise to his defense with outrage and skepticism of a claim Thursday by an Alaskan lawyer that the justice groped her when she was a young scholar in 1999.
Justices Clarence Thomas and Samuel Alito Jr. are headliners next month at the Federalist Society's annual national convention, which will focus on the legacy of the late Justice Antonin Scalia. The agenda marks the return of the appearance of at least one conservative justice—a seven-year streak that ended last year when no justice spoke at the event in Washington. Numerous lawyers from Big Law are set to participate on panels at the convention.
In a party-line vote, the Federal Communications Commission passed sweeping privacy rules Thursday that will prevent internet service providers from collecting or using customers' personal information without their opt-in consent.
The U.S. Labor Department on Thursday released its widely anticipated frequently-asked-questions guidance on its fiduciary rule, answering 34 questions posed on new exemptions and amendments to existing exemptions.
Calls For Nomination
- Race Docket at High Court Runs Deep in New Term
- Kim Kardashian Robbery Makes Hypothetical in Opening SCOTUS Arguments
- Docket Chat: Women Take Lectern in Upcoming SCOTUS Arguments
- How the High Court Came to Recognize the Jewish Holidays: When Ginsburg Called Rehnquist a Mensch
Lawyers, accountants and software engineers—they might have jobs that pay hundreds of thousands of dollars a year, but for many women that’s not enough.
A federal magistrate judge in California on Wednesday granted the National Labor Relations Board permission to issue nationwide subpoenas to investigate whether Uber drivers who brought complaints against the ride-hailing company are statutory employees with the ability to sue under the National Labor Relations Act.