By Alan B. Morrison | February 7, 2024
"To understand why removal in some cases should be prohibited, it is necessary to examine the current law regarding which cases can and cannot be heard in the federal courts."
By Michael Mears | February 1, 2024
Since the early days of capital punishment, our nation has moved from the hangman's noose to the gas chamber to the electric chair to lethal injection. Now we are facing a new machine—and a new dissenter on the Supreme Court.
By Alex Anteau | January 24, 2024
If user inputs are used to train models such as ChatGPT, can lawyers input their clients confidential information when generating motions, briefs or patent applications? How does scraped data used to train AI co-exist with the right to be forgotten? And when it comes to filing patents and copyrights for works produced by AI, who owns it?
By Sophia A. Nelson | January 16, 2024
"It's time that the legal profession stepped up boldly to lead the much-needed college campus free speech reforms we all know are required in this national moment of consequence," says attorney and political commentator Sophia A. Nelson.
By William W. Taylor | January 8, 2024
"The debate about whether the justices were or should be bound by any ethics rules drew attention away from the fact that Thomas' conduct violated federal laws specifically requiring him to disclose the gifts. The question now is whether his violation of that duty will have any consequence for him."
By Amichai Cohen, Barnea Jaffa Lande | December 5, 2023
The current conflict between Israel and Hamas raises a host of legal questions about the application of the Law of Armed Conflict. For lawyers to engage seriously in the debate, it is important to state the law clearly and precisely, argues Prof. Amichai Cohen, an Israeli expert.
By Kevin J. White and JeeHyun Yoon | October 4, 2023
Based on 'Groff v. DeJoy,' we anticipate an increase in religious accommodation requests and related litigation," say Kevin White and JeeHun Yoon.
By Adam J. Levitt | October 2, 2023
Arguing Class Actions is a monthly column for the National Law Journal written by DiCello Levitt's Adam J. Levitt.
By Tony Mauro | August 30, 2023
Warren E. Burger's clerks—dubbed the "WEB Fete Society"—will reunite at the high court in October.
By Dyan Finguerra-DuCharme and Nicholas Saady | July 11, 2023
Despite the uncertainty raised by the recent SCOTUS decision in Abitron v. Hetronic International, it sends a clear message to rights owners (whether they be businesses, brands or individuals): obtain and enforce your trademark rights on a global basis because the Lanham Act does not "rule the world."
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