By Matthew Santoni
A Pennsylvania judge on Wednesday ordered the state to temporarily pause further action on certifying its 2020 e...(read more)
By Anne Cullen
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission's Jocelyn Samuels told Law360 in an exclusive interview that ge...(read more)
By Hailey Konnath
A Missouri federal judge on Wednesday cut a punitive damages award that a Missouri farm won against Monsanto and BASF in a bellwether trial over claims the weedkiller dicamba ruined the farm's peach trees from $250 million to $60 million, ruling that the case involved only economic damages as opposed to physical harm.
By Dave Simpson
Many of the core functions of Facebook, Twitter and Snapchat, like targeted advertising, notifications and even tools used for flagging fake COVID-19 news, are infringing patents owned by a Xerox subsidiary, the company said Wednesday in three suits filed in California federal court.
By Dorothy Atkins
An arbitration panel has awarded Amazon.com a win against eBay's claims the Seattle-based online retail giant and its managers orchestrated a massive campaign to poach top sellers from eBay's online trading platform, according to documents filed in California federal court.
By Hannah Albarazi
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral arguments via phone in 2021 because of the coronavirus pandemic, with the High Court announcing Wednesday that the justices and counsel will continue to participate remotely in oral arguments scheduled for January.
By Dani Kass
The Federal Circuit misapplied clear U.S. Supreme Court precedent when finding that administrative patent judges weren't constitutionally appointed, the government and medical tech company Smith & Nephew said Wednesday in their opening salvos for the closely watched Arthrex case.
By Jimmy Hoover
Kicking off its final oral arguments of the year, the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday will hear the Trump administration's efforts to exclude unized immigrants from the population count and a bid by Nestlé and Cargill to escape liability for alleged child slavery.
By Ben Kochman
A computer crime law whose scope has been hotly debated since it was passed in 1984 will be in the limelight Monday when the U.S. Supreme Court considers whether a Georgia police officer violated federal law by abusing his access to an online government database. Here's a breakdown of three key questions that may arise and could decide where the court ultimately comes down.
By Allison Grande
More than 1.5 million Illinois Facebook users are seeking to claim a share of a proposed $650 million deal to resolve biometric privacy claims brought against the social media company in California federal court, according to a Wednesday filing by counsel for the parties, who had previously said that roughly 6 million consumers were eligible to participate in the settlement.
By Stewart Bishop
Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance is moving forward with appealing the dismissal of state fraud charges against former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort to New York's highest court, after two lower courts agreed the indictment should be dismissed on double jeopardy grounds.
By Jeannie O'Sullivan
Ahead of the long weekend, when Americans are most known for gathering and traveling, Thanksgiving-minded governors laid down more restrictions as COVID-19 cases continued surging over the past week.
By Alex Lawson
Lawmakers tried but failed to mount a meaningful challenge to President Donald Trump's aggressive use of tariffs over the last four years, but his ouster will not necessarily make Congress' goal to claw back more tariff power any easier.
By Brian Dowling
Lawyers for parents in the "Varsity Blues" college admissions case need to be ready for a trial with adequate precautions or else withdraw from the case, a federal judge in Massachusetts said Wednesday, responding sharply to four defendants' request for a seven-month delay amid the coronavirus pandemic.