A District of Columbia man dismissed his case against the company Tuesday, reporting that the sides had reached a "mutual agreement."
- Commodities Agency Wants Greater Power to Protect Whistleblowers
- In Cleveland, Lawyers See Steady Growth Ahead
- Midwest Report: A Regional Analysis
- Online Retailers Ask Justices to Strike State-Tax Reporting Law
- Journalists Drop Suit for Ex-Judge's 'Inappropriate' Emails
- 9th Circuit Shuts Down FTC Data-Throttling Suit Against AT&T
Thomas Tamm, a former U.S. Department of Justice lawyer who faced disciplinary action for leaking information to the press about domestic surveillance under President George W. Bush, was censured on Thursday by the D.C. Court of Appeals.
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 Commodity Futures Trading Commission wants the power to punish companies for retaliating against whistleblowers, a move that would align the agency's stance with the stronger position taken by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. On Tuesday, citing the inconsistency between the agencies, the CFTC proposed discarding its earlier position to instead take a tougher approach toward retaliation.
A national data and marketing association is asking the U.S. Supreme Court to strike down a Colorado law that imposes notice-and-reporting requirements on out-of-state retailers that do not collect sales taxes from customers in the taxing state.