Courts

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    Workload, Trauma, Isolation Impacting Judges' Mental Health

    Overwhelming caseloads, the secondary trauma from certain types of cases and a lack of peer support are the biggest stressors judges say they're facing, with many of them experiencing difficulty concentrating, remaining unbiased and treating litigants and lawyers with respect as a result.

  • Feds Accused Of 'Outrageous' Misconduct In Ozy Media Case

    Ozy Media and the defunct startup's founder want a New York federal judge to toss a criminal fraud case against them, accusing the government of prosecutorial misconduct and violating attorney-client privilege protections.

  • High Court To Decide Jurisdiction In Dog Food Label Suit

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday agreed to take up an appeal from Royal Canin USA Inc. and Nestle Purina PetCare Co. in a dispute over whether a suit alleging they falsely represent their products as prescriptions belongs in state or federal court.

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    Justices Pass On Claim That IRS Targeted Atty For Web Post

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday denied an attorney's request for review of a ruling that allowed the Internal Revenue Service to obtain his bank account information, declining to hear his argument that the agency targeted him based on a tax analysis he posted online.

  • Justices Deny Review Of Hezbollah-Tied Bank's Immunity

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday refused to examine whether sovereign immunity shields a defunct Lebanese bank from terrorism victims' allegations the bank funded Hezbollah, despite the victims' contention that an answer would provide clarity for disputes involving foreign trade.

  • Justices To Scrutinize Revoked Visa Petition

    The U.S. Supreme Court agreed Monday to examine an Eleventh Circuit decision that federal courts lack authority to review the revocation of a previously approved visa petition for a Palestinian man whose marriage was found to fraudulently skirt immigration laws.

  • Supreme Court Will Review Veteran's PTSD Benefits

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday accepted an Air Force veteran's petition seeking to examine if an administrative veterans' court should have reviewed his entire case history before denying his benefits claim for post-traumatic stress disorder.

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    Justices Skip Atty's Race Bias Suit Over Paid Suspension

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday refused to wade into a former congressman's case alleging a nonprofit legal aid firm violated Title VII's ban on race discrimination when it suspended him with pay, passing on the chance to apply a newly crafted high court standard addressing what kinds of workplace actions can sustain a bias lawsuit. 

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    Justices To Weigh RICO Injury Scope In CBD Case

    The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday agreed to hear a case brought by a trio of CBD companies asking the justices to establish whether a plaintiff can bring a personal injury claim under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act.

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    JAMS Brings On Pair Of Retired Judges In Northern Calif.

    The alternative dispute resolution service JAMS is expanding its mediation/arbitration team, announcing last week that it is adding two state judges as mediators in its San Francisco Bay Area offices — former superior court judges in Santa Clara County and in Alameda County.  

  • Law360 Reveals Titans Of The Plaintiffs Bar

    In the past year, plaintiffs have won settlements and judgments for millions and billions of dollars from companies such as Wells Fargo, Goldman Sachs, Facebook and Fox News, with many high-profile cases finally wrapping up after years of fighting. Such cases — involving over-the-top compensation packages, chemical contamination, gender discrimination and data mining — were led by attorneys whose accomplishments earned them recognition as Law360's Titans of the Plaintiffs Bar for 2024.

  • Trump Casts Tabloid Deal As 'Standard Operating Procedure'

    Donald Trump's attorneys tried to undermine Manhattan prosecutors' lead witness in his criminal trial on Friday, casting his deal to boost his presidency with the help of a friendly tabloid baron as nothing more than a savvy business relationship that was perfectly legal.

  • Wash. Judge To Resign, Denies Domestic Abuse Allegations

    A Washington state superior court judge announced he will resign next month after the state judicial conduct commission accused him last fall of domestic abuse against his ex-wife and a court clerk, saying the commission has pressured him to admit to wrongdoing that never happened.

  • DQ Upheld For Challenger To Ga. Election Case Judge

    A Georgia state court judge on has upheld the disqualification of a judicial candidate who had planned to run against the judge overseeing former President Donald Trump's Georgia election interference case.

  • Coverage Recap: Day 4 Of Trump's NY Hush Money Trial

    Law360 reporters are providing live updates from the Manhattan criminal courthouse as Donald Trump goes on trial for allegedly falsifying business records related to hush money payments ahead of the 2016 election. Here's a recap from day four.

  • 11th Circ. Finds No Anti-Black Juror Bias In Murder Trial

    The Eleventh Circuit has denied a new trial to a Mexican man arguing prosecutors used all but one of their peremptory strikes to exclude potential jurors who were Black or Hispanic at the trial in Georgia where he was sentenced to life in prison for murdering a whistleblower connected to his work.

  • The Week In Trump: Tabloid Testimony, High Court Drama

    Donald Trump and his attorneys have been fighting high-stakes legal battles on several fronts as they grappled with a criminal hush money trial in Manhattan, argued at the U.S. Supreme Court for presidential immunity and tried to quash criminal election interference-related charges in Georgia.

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    The Supreme Court's Week: By The Numbers

    The U.S. Supreme Court saved some of its most highly anticipated cases for this final week of arguments, hearing disputes over whether former President Donald Trump is immune from a prosecution, Idaho can ban nearly all abortions, and cities can pass laws some say make it illegal to be homeless. Law360 Pulse takes a data-driven dive into the week that was at the U.S. Supreme Court.

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    Senators Urge ABA To Look Into Rape Questions On Bar Apps

    Several members of the Senate Judiciary Committee wrote to the American Bar Association on Friday urging it to study how state bar applications require would-be attorneys to disclose sexual violence.

  • NJ Judicial Info Law Dodges Free Speech Challenge, For Now

    A New Jersey law intended to protect the personal information of judges, prosecutors and police officers could be headed to the state Supreme Court after an appellate panel ruled Friday that it does not unconstitutionally violate the free speech rights of a local journalist.

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    Florida's Top Judge Tapped For 2nd Term As Chief Justice

    Florida Supreme Court Chief Justice Carlos G. Muñiz will serve a second term as the top administrative officer of the state's judicial system.

  • Mass. Justices Dash Deported Man's Hope For Remote Retrial

    Massachusetts' high court ruled Friday that a man deported to the Dominican Republic cannot appear remotely for his retrial on charges that the justices previously vacated, citing court rules.

  • Voir Dire: Law360 Pulse's Weekly Quiz

    This was another action-packed week for the legal industry as BigLaw firms made new hires and expanded their practices. Test your legal news savvy here with Law360 Pulse's weekly quiz.

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    Ex-Moody's GC Cops To Tax-Filing Fail On $54M Paycheck

    The former general counsel for Moody's Corp. has pled guilty to willfully failing to file federal income tax returns for four years in which he collected $54 million in income, federal prosecutors announced Friday.

  • Calif. AG Charges A Top LA Prosecutor Over Cop File Access

    California Attorney General Rob Bonta has unveiled criminal charges accusing a top Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office prosecutor and adviser to DA George Gascón of illegally accessing nearly a dozen confidential sheriff's deputy files in 2021.

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