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.
Litigation - Labor and Employment Denver, CO
The distinction between the two is integral. Misclassifying someone as an independent contractor can have several implications.
Mediation, Negotiation, Lawsuit
Hugh F. Murray III
Another Challenge to NCAA’s Financial Structure
Russia’s 2020 “Law Firm of the Year” in Labor and Employment Law
Australia's 2020 “Law Firm of the Year” honoree in Energy Law
Russia’s 2020 “Law Firm of the Year” honoree for Real Estate Law
The jury is out.
T. Luke Abel
The Beason family had a strong case, and the jury responded by awarding them a sizable payout. But, the court invoked a tort-reform statute that capped the family's winnings, much to the surprise of the jury.
The president of Ackert Inc. offers his insights on business development to Best Lawyers following the 2019 Legal Marketing Association Annual Conference.
Invited to vote? Learn how to submit your ballot and why your vote counts.
Kraig J. Marton
Arbitration might seem like an appealing alternative, but it could cost you time and money.
Attorneys recognized by Best Lawyers can now position themselves as reliable industry resources.
Michael R. Greco
Will autonomous vehicles drive employers crazy?
A look at the headlines featuring Best Lawyers listed lawyers for the week of July 22.
Patricia H. Thompson
Very simply, delay in dispute resolution is bad for business.
Heather A. Owen
In fact, the representation of women and minorities in leadership positions has decreased over recent years.
Bernard J. Bobber
The dangerous intersection of racial bigotry and labor law.
Tim Freudenberger and Nancy Lubrano
In May 2014, class action defense attorney Tim Freudenberger from Carothers DiSante & Freudenberger LLP, obtained a very favorable decision from the California Supreme Court in Duran v. U.S. Bank Nat. Assn., 59 Cal. 4th 1 (2014).
Ann Holden Kendell
In Cooper Tire & Rubber Company v. NLRB (Case 08–CA–087155), a bargaining unit employee yelled racist statements to African-American replacement workers while he was on a picket line.
R. Scott Oswald
If a government supplier quietly ignores vital rules but still bills taxpayers as if it had complied, can it be held liable under the federal False Claims Act — even if it never directly lies about its compliance?
Potential risks and legal considerations.