Delaware Law Weekly
Data security is an increasingly important issue for law firms.
Becker & Poliakoff has taken "severe and immediate" action against a lawyer who sent a homophobic email to the entire law firm.
Kathleen M.P. Davis says she lost her law license because the Florida Bar didn't give her notice.
Traffic attorney William Abramson is suing the Palm Beach Post over an article that he claims falsely said he had been disbarred.
The Florida Bar has opened a preliminary investigation into Chad Pugatch of Rice Pugatch Robinson & Schiller following criticism by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit.
Westchester attorney George Galgano said in an interview Monday that the witness tampering and bribery charges lodged against him last week are false. He insists it was not him, but Putnam County District Attorney Adam Levy, who tampered with a witness.
A lawyer who paid his child-support bills with money from a client's personal injury settlement has been suspended by the state Supreme Court for a year and a day.
In the unusual mandamus decision, a majority on the high court balanced the interests of Texas' expunction statute—which allows wrongfully accused people to eradicate their arrest records— against the bar's interest to use expunged records to discipline a former prosecutor.
In an electronic closing, the standard jury trial is flashed before the jurors exactly as the judge charges. All exhibits, particularly photos or videos, are displayed to the jury. The lawyer's comments are written and published to the jury. The lawyer speaks them, but many times is looking at a computer when doing so.
Notice to the bar.