Law school enrollment fell for the fourth straight year in 2014, according to figures released on Tuesday by the American Bar Association.
- Lawyers See Business Opportunity in Obama's Cuba Opening
- Criminal Charges in Tainted Steroids Deaths, Infections
- No Cuban Embargo? No Problem UPDATED
- Special Master Seeks Return of Additional BP Claims Money
- Uniform Rules Issued on Electronic Devices in Courtrooms
- Court Rejects Sex Reassignment Surgery for Prison Inmate
After five years in a Cuban prison, U.S. Agency for International Development contractor Alan Gross has been released. The White House on Wednesday unveiled a new initiative to amend relations with Cuba.
In a lot of ways, the lawyers who listen to "Serial" have the same reactions as any listener. They’re split on whether Adnan Syed killed fellow high school student Hae Min Lee, the crime for which he’s been jailed for 15 years. The series may resolve that, its main question, in its final episode Thursday.
A divided National Labor Relations Board on Friday adopted a new rule that speeds up and simplifies the process for holding union elections, prompting a sharp dissent from the two Republican members.
The battle over country-of-origin labeling for meat is heating up in Congress as a broad coalition of farm, labor, environmental and consumer groups squares off against opponents led by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce and the National Association of Manufacturers.
The Center for Science in the Public Interest has formally petitioned the U.S. Food and Drug Administration to ban retail sales of pure, powdered or liquid caffeine as a dietary supplement, saying it has caused illness and deaths.
A special master responsible for identifying fraudulent claims against BP PLC’s $9.2 billion settlement over its 2010 oil spill is asking for the return of $580,000 paid to three commercial fishermen who submitted allegedly false tax returns.