Maybe it was a string of obscure acronyms appearing in a relatively small typeface that hurt the eyes of judges. Or perhaps some lawyers were just fed up with the ubiquitous Times New Roman typeface and were exploring more creative ways to present thousands of words to a federal appeals court in Washington.
Whatever the reason, get ready to say goodbye to the Garamond typeface. At least in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit.
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