What really happened when this partner left his firm?
Sooner or later — probably sooner — this is an issue that this law school will have to come to grips with.
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* Daaaammmmn. Some serious shade as Greenberg Traurig CEO Richard Rosenbaum takes a swipe at Dentons. Video below the jump.
* Lamar Odom is still technically married to Khloe Kardashian, thereby giving his estranged wife authority when it comes to medical decisions. Good, because I think we were all hoping a man’s tragic health crisis could be fodder for May Sweeps. [Eonline]
* Linklaters is “internally crowdsourcing” to find a solution to provide a better work-life balance. Jesus. Bring on the necessary resources to cap any individual’s work week at 60 billable hours and move on. Anything less is just an invitation to rearrange deck chairs on the Titanic. [Law360]
* Looks like NPR’s hit podcast Serial is ready for a second season. [The Onion]
* Dewey think these deliberations will ever end? [The Am Law Daily]
* Ah, the life of in-house counsel: writing bitchy emails to customers telling them how stupid they are. [L.A. Times]
* Rand Paul explains how “liberty” works for gay people. [Gawker]
* Before joining a class action, make sure aren’t advertising your own criminal behavior to authorities. [Times-Picayune]
* And here’s that Greenberg Traurig-Dentons swipe. This strikes me as an ill-considered decision given that Dentons is known as a firm that doesn’t start fights, but sure as f**k ends them. [Big Law Business / Bloomberg BNA]
Even if you don’t agree with Oliver’s views his fast pace, clever graphics and sly demeanor keep you entertained.
One judge seems woefully out of line with the national zeitgeist.
What lies ahead in the LGBT community’s battle for legal equality?
Judge Posner’s harsh critique of the Supreme Court raised eyebrows; what does His Honor have to say for himself?
ReplyAll conversationalist Zach Abramowitz chats with Above the Law managing editor David Lat about the Supreme Court’s big gay marriage ruling.
he litigation discovery process has never been as costly, complex and critical as it is today. With the experience of having reviewed nearly 100 million documents since 2014, Thomson Reuters and its Legal Managed Services team have identified the seven pitfalls most frequently experienced with current ediscovery solutions and what legal professionals should look out for when considering their ediscovery needs.
Judge Posner does not have a high opinion of Chief Justice Roberts’s dissent in the same-sex marriage case.
The Chief Justice dissented in the landmark gay marriage case, but seems to be forgetting something…
Congratulations to Jim Obergefell and all the parties and their lawyers on this historic win.
Will June 26 become known as “Justice Anthony Kennedy Day” for the LGBT community?
* Police claim David Messerschmitt’s killer stole only $40. [Washington Post]
* Lil Wayne vs. Cash Money. Which is, apparently, not an in rem action. [FactMag]
* What is the difference between confidence and arrogance? Obviously, I know the answer, but let’s see if you can figure it out. [Corporette]
* Immigration attorney is a no-show at her sentencing for 13 felony theft counts for accepting fees and botching her work. You’d think she skipped the country except we know she sucks at immigration law. [ABA Journal]
* Former president of the World Bank’s LGBT employee organization is under investigation. He thinks this seems pretty suspicious. [Buzzfeed]
* The Tsarnaev trial highlights the continuing stupidity of keeping cameras out of the courtroom. [Vanity Fair]
* Another installment of “Roberts at 10,” looking at his 10 years as chief. What’s his legacy on LGBT rights? Well, unsurprisingly, we’re not going to know for sure for a couple months. [Constitutional Accountability Center]
* A new study reveals that judges are less ideologically biased than law students. Again, it’s not that judges are less firm in their ideology, it’s that they’ve learned to pick their battles. [WSJ Law Blog]
* And meet the two legal heavyweights who will be arguing the case before SCOTUS. [Politico via How Appealing]
* Meanwhile, another Supreme Court has put a stop to same-sex marriage down in Alabama — for now. [Buzzfeed]
* General David Petraeus reaches a plea deal, requiring him to plead guilty to a misdemeanor and pay a fine (but no prison sentence). [Washington Post]
* It’s not as sexy as Obamacare or marriage equality, but the collection of state sales tax on out-of-state purchases made online is a pretty important issue — and Justice Kennedy wants SCOTUS to revisit it. [How Appealing (linkwrap)]
* A jury of eight men and 10 women will start hearing arguments today in the trial of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, defendant in the Boston Marathon bombing. [How Appealing (linkwrap)]
* Legal ethics guru Monroe Freedman, RIP. [ABA Journal]
* A DOJ investigation concludes that the Ferguson Police Department and courts engaged in a “pattern and practice” of discrimination against African Americans. The investigation was conducted by the DOJ’s division of obvious things. [CNN]
* When police didn’t respond to his call fast enough, this guy tried to rob a convenience store to get the cops out there faster. And then they still didn’t come… [Legal Juice]
* King v. Burwell argument is almost here! Conservatives are really eager to take the law down. But would hurting Obamacare really hurt conservatives more in the end? [Bloomberg View]
* A California lawyer is proposing a new law to address homosexuality with “bullets to the head or by any other convenient method.” I don’t think that’ll pass. [Huffington Post]
* Authorities still harassing family who trusted a 10-year-old to walk outside without a parent hovering over them. It’s hard to criticize helicopter parents when they’re only following the law. [Washington Post]
* Fascinating use of the Internet: a crowdfunding campaign to help refugee mothers and children secure release from government detention. [Go Fund Me]
* In this preview of Professor Nancy Leong’s latest videocast, she talks with Professor Jessica Clarke about how courts treat sexual harassment cases in same- vs. opposite-sex harassment. [TheRightsCast]
There’s a fine line between supporting freedom and officially supporting hate. Where is the line in this case?