The Business Case for Including Gay Lawyers

Richard Rosenbaum will never forget the day two decades ago when an associate working for him at Greenberg Traurig came out during a business trip.

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  • Texas Businessman Loses Decades-Long Fight Against Feds

    By Zoe Tillman

    Texas businessman William Moore was acquitted in 1989 of charges that he was part of a scheme to bribe a top official at the U.S. Postal Service. After more than two decades of litigation, a judge on Friday dismissed Moore’s civil case against the feds, finding he failed to prove he was the victim of malicious prosecution.

  • Morning Wrap: Diversity and the Law | FBI Admits Analysis Flaws

    By Zoe Tillman

    A round up of news from ALM affiliated publications and around the web: A special report on diversity and the law, the FBI admits flawed analysis of hair evidence and former military officials weigh in on same-sex marriage.

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  • International Trade Agency Wants First Dibs in Microsoft Dispute

    By Jenna Greene

    In a rare district court amicus brief, the U.S. International Trade Commission came down squarely against a novel bid by Microsoft Corp. to circumvent the agency and the U.S. Bureau of Customs and Border Protection in a dispute over the importation of cellphones.

  • 'Trolls Never Actually Go Away,' GC Tells Congress

    By Jenna Greene

    "We would rather pay real dollars in high defense costs than give a dime to abusive patent trolls," Overstock general counsel Mark Griffin told members of a House subcommittee. "In the short run, it is cheaper and less risky to pay the troll to go away. But the trolls never actually go away."

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