In This Issue - March 2012
Multinationals bump up against multijurisdiction antibribery probes. A treaty is supposed to sort out who does what—but hasn't so far.
Experts say beefed-up compliance should be rewarded.
Intel has found a way to develop green initiatives that can also be kind to the bottom line.
Constrained by court decisions and ballot measures, public law schools have had to find new ways to boost their minority enrollment.
In The News
Lincoln Center's general counsel puts down her violin and pens a book not just for lawyers.
One law school has developed an innovative way to help students gain experience in the business of law.
Deferred prosecution agreements aren't just for the big boys anymore.
A nonprofit tracks the political spending of companies.
Plenty of coaches lost their jobs at the end of the football season. But one general counsel made a splash when he lost his, under circumstances that can give a lawyer nightmares.
Perhaps no other ruling has cut down so many big plaintiffs' claims, so fast, as Morrison.
Cash-strapped states aim to use a legal opinion to open Internet casinos.
On The Job
Why the patent suits over tablets? Chalk it up to changing times.
Protecting your company in relationships with partners in bankruptcy.
No mere tweak, Apple's iOS 5 update has the potential to overhaul the way lawyers work.
Martyn Freeman / BBC Worldwide
The economy may have been dragging last year, but if it's any consolation, intellectual property enforcement was up.
An appeals court must decide if the Justice Department can end a qui tam case.
We asked several patent practitioners to come up with a list of things lawyers should know about the Leahy-Smith America Invents Act (AIA), which took effect last September.
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