Thought leaders from around the world contribute their perspectives on landmark cases, new legislation, and legal perspectives on new technologies, business practices, and civil procedure.
Harry M. Reasoner
Equal opportunity for justice before impartial law is a supposed bedrock of American citizenship. All too often, though, that noble ideal is honored more in the breach than the observance. The legal profession, and the country, must simply do better.
Dallas trial attorneys Michael Lyons and Christopher Simmons find motivation in the pursuit of justice.
Todd A. Smith
Pandemic Creates Sea Change in the Delivery of Justice
Bradley A. Klein, Gretchen M. Wolf, Peter Y. Cheun, and Mayra C. Suárez
The Department of Justice, in pursuit of companies whose transgressions cross borders, increasingly credits other countries’ fines to avoid “piling on.”
Gilbert + Tobin
Bribery and Corruption Know No Boundaries. Increasingly, Neither Do the Laws Designed to Combat Them.
Justice Neil Gorsuch wasn’t a member of the U.S. Supreme Court back in 2004, when the justices ruled in Sosa v. Alvarez-Machain (124 S.Ct. 2739) that in certain limited circumstances, foreign nationals can use a 1789 law, the Alien Tort Statute, to sue in U.S. courts for violations of the law of nations.
Is it discrimination for a workplace to ban employees from display political, philosophical, and religious symbols in the work environment?
Pro Bono Victory Protects Future Housing Development for Disabled and Homeless in Jacksonville
Making A Murderer’s Dean Strang fights for the fair administration of criminal justice.
Matthew G. Kaiser
The United States government has not been shy about bringing criminal cases in the United States based on conduct that happened abroad.