The Supreme Court shoots down another large group of plaintiffs.
The president tries to resuscitate the NLRB, but the signs are not good.
The Justice Department's budget seeks to add dozens of lawyers to bolster enforcement.
All five nominees to the National Labor Relations Board appeared Thursday before a sharply divided U.S. Senate committee. Democrats urged their speedy confirmation while Republicans called the board biased and called upon two nominees serving under recess appointments to resign.
Laura Malone, general counsel of the Associated Press, has found herself in the middle of a struggle with the Obama Administration over the global news organization's seized phone records.
A company using a pseudonym in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit is fighting to keep documents under seal in a dispute rooted in whether the public should be allowed to see a consumer product safety report.
A growing controversy in Washington involving the Internal Revenue Service could mean big changes in the way the agency regulates the political activity of tax-exempt organizations, according to election law experts.
A unanimous U.S. Supreme Court that is often skeptical of patents embraced a key seed patent on Monday in the case of a Monsanto Co. soybean variety that was being replicated by savvy farmers.
For the fifth year in a row, U.S. employers have seen an increase in the number of wage-and-hour lawsuits filed against them in federal court, according to calculations by the Federal Judicial Center.
Lydia Cruz-Moore didn't like the way her co-workers did their jobs, and she wasn't afraid to say so. When she told one of them, Marianna Cole-Rivera, that she planned to talk to the boss about it, Cole-Rivera reached out to her colleagues for their input.
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