On a relatively quiet Sunday morning, the news exploded across social media: The U.S. Supreme Court would be dining with President Donald Trump at the White House on Thursday, according to the White House weekly outlook. By Monday morning, the dinner was off. What happened? The White House blamed scheduling conflicts.
- Supreme Court Asked to Umpire 'Who's on First' Dispute
- Obama White House Counsel Neil Eggleston Returns to Kirkland
- GAO's Fintech Report Highlights Data Security, Lack of Clarity on Regulatory Oversight
- What Hogan Lovells Did Right (and Wrong) in Its Founding Tie-Up
- Top Treasury Department Official to Join S&C in DC
- Sessions Puts White-Collar Focus on Individual Prosecution
U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions gave a rare glimpse into his philosophy on white-collar crime Monday, putting an emphasis on holding individuals accountable for crimes instead of companies.
A Washington federal appeals court on Friday rejected the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's attempt to investigate an embattled accreditor of for-profit colleges, upholding a trial judge’s ruling that faulted the Obama-era agency for straying outside its jurisdiction.
A team from Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe, representing the medical marijuana advocate Americans for Safe Access, isn't holding its breath for federal drug enforcement officials to erase their alleged misstatements about the health risks of cannabis.
There are three talc cases in the Top 100 Verdicts of 2016.
The billions are back. After a drop in 2015, which saw a top verdict of only $845 million, four verdicts in 2016 came in at more than a billion dollars each, according to the annual Top 100 Verdicts by ALM's VerdictSearch.