By Betsy G. Ramos | February 29, 2024
"But trial court judges must tread carefully in granting a dismissal with prejudice, knowing that, unless the circumstances are egregious with multiple failures to comply with a court order and discovery requests, their decision may be reversed by the Appellate Division," writes litigation attorney Betsy G. Ramos.
By NJLJ Young Lawyers Advisory Board | February 28, 2024
"Leaders of law firms and legal organizations face a significant challenge when it comes to getting these vastly different groups of people to work well together in order to foster success and promote growth," says the NJLJ Young Lawyers Advisory Board.
By Bill Mathesius | February 27, 2024
"The 'chilling effect' imposed upon an otherwise estimable exercise of judicial discretion by a judge is monumental and will serve to further crimp an already daunting judicial atmosphere," writes retired Superior Court Judge Bill Mathesius.
By Matthew Karmel | February 23, 2024
"Law school, for me, was not about becoming a lawyer per se but about enhancing my effectiveness as an advocate for the causes I am most passionate about," says Tarah Heinzen, legal director of Food and Water Watch.
By Jessica L. Brennan, Kaitlyn E. Stone, Veronica R. Kampfe and Michael C. Zogby | February 21, 2024
"The New Jersey Supreme Court Committee on Artificial Intelligence has released interim, preliminary guidelines to remind attorneys of the court's Rules of Professional Conduct (RPCs) that may be implicated by their use of artificial intelligence (AI)," write Barnes & Thornburg attorneys.
By Stuart L. Pachman | February 20, 2024
"Whether one represents the employer or the employee, counsel is wise to consider the legal, tax, and any other consequences that follow when an employee of a corporation or an LLC is to become a co-owner of the entity," writes Stuart Pachman of Brach Eichler.
By Matheu D. Nunn, Jessie M. Mills, Linda Torosian, Alyssa DeFuria and Alyssa Engleberg | February 14, 2024
Should "an alimony payor can be forced to use assets that were distributed in equitable distribution as a source of income to continue to pay alimony after retirement"?
By Betsy G. Ramos | February 13, 2024
"Because potholes are often not reported to the public entity before an accident occurs and it is difficult to prove how long they existed, it is very challenging for a plaintiff to prove that the public entity had either actual or constructive notice of the pothole," writes Betsy G. Ramos.
By Zachary M. Green | February 12, 2024
"While legal marriage is currently a prerequisite to bringing per quod claims, the reasoning to preclude unmarried cohabitants from bringing per quod claims dates back to the 1982 case of 'Childers v. Shannon' and no longer applies to the current societal realities," writes Zachary M. Green.
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