Daniel L. Cox
Promontory Financial Group is preparing to square off in court against New York's top banking regulator, but it also seems to have a beef with how the department‘s former head, Benjamin Lawsky, is marketing his new consulting firm.
Supreme Court justices rolled out the welcome mat for a special visitor, Michigan football coach Jim Harbaugh.
A federal law that closed the gap in sentence severity for offenses involving crack cocaine and those involving powder cocaine has led to fewer federal prosecutions and a reduction in the federal prisoner population, according to a new report.
The newly installed president of the Florida Bar is walking back his suggestion that the state should make it easier for out-of-state lawyers to practice in Florida.
Law school graduate employment rates are about to look a little worse at some schools in the wake of a new proposal adopted by accreditors.
A trip to a shooting range, a deep dive into Nietzsche and an exploration into what's ailing American cities. These are among the adventures that law school students can look forward to this fall.
Attorneys representing CVS Health Corp. pharmacy customers are accusing the company of deliberately inflating prices for generic drugs.
For many law school graduates, it's a tough time to be in the job market. But there are signs it could get better.
For New York Judge Barbara Jaffe, deciding the fate of the two defendants petitioning for their freedom raised profound legal questions that brought her to the edge of an historic precedent.
The Obama administration on Thursday asked the Supreme Court to review last year’s insider-trading decision by a federal appeals court that overturned two convictions and set a higher standard for proving the financial crime.
A Republican congressman introduced a bill late Wednesday that would block the Obama administration's plans to restore funding for in-prison college programs.
“Happy Birthday to You” is a tune simple enough for a cake-addled toddler to master, but the copyright lawsuit over the song is as complex as a Rachmaninoff piano concerto.
A former employee at the law firm Wilson, Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati PC was sentenced to two years in prison Wednesday for insider trading, eight months after admitting to making illegal trades using data gleaned from the firm's computer system. The ex-employee, Dmitry Braverman, was sentenced by a judge Wednesday, according to a spokeswoman for the U.S. attorney's office in Manhattan.
As two Zimbabweans accused of helping an American dentist track and kill Zimbabwe's most famous lion appeared in court there on Wednesday, the hunter sought to push back against a wave of public opprobrium.
For her son's second birthday party, Louisiana mother L'erin Dobra chose a theme that captured the little boy's most passionate interest: New Orleans personal injury lawyer Morris Bart.
A federal judge in Manhattan rejected a bid by the conservative advocacy group Citizens United to stop New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman from requiring that charities disclose to him their major donors.