Inter-City Express
Sunday, July 21, 2024
GUEST COLUMNS

Wednesday, July 17, 2024

The cases of "When They See Us," "Inventing Anna," and "Baby Reindeer" highlight the challenges studios face in balancing entertainment and accuracy. The outcome of these cases will provide guidance on where to draw the line between an entertaining story based on a historical event and an unacceptably negative depiction of a real person.

Wednesday, July 3, 2024

The justice reflects on a Sunday morning ritual, maintaining standards of excellence in the legal profession and the loss of a lifelong friend.

Monday, June 24, 2024

The status of ride-sharing drivers as independent contractors or employees has been a matter of contention, and insurance coverage requirements by ride-sharing companies have been equally complex.
The SEC adopted a rule in 2023 that required private fund managers to disclose certain information and documents to prevent fraud and conflicts of interest. A group of trade associations challenged the rule in the Fifth Circuit, which vacated the rule in 2024, finding that the SEC lacked authority and that the rule was not rationally connected to fraud prevention.
For years, California businesses have tried to repeal a unique state labor law that allows workers to sue their bosses over alleged workplace violations and generates hundreds of millions of dollars in employer penalties for the state. In a deal announced Tuesday to amend the law, some of those employers would pay less, and instead get more of a chance to improve the workplace.
Bacteria known to cause sometimes-deadly respiratory infections have been found in a midtown Sacramento state office complex, as more than 200,000 state workers started returning to their offices at least twice a week.
California workplace regulators are fining Amazon $6 million over alleged violations of a recent warehouse labor law at two of the company's Inland Empire warehouses.
Justin L. Stewart
Theane Evangelis, a partner at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, successfully argued at the U.S. Supreme Court for anti-camping laws.

NEWS

General News

Wednesday, July 17, 2024

The lawsuit, which names several popular social media companies including Meta Platforms Inc., Tiktok Inc., and Google LLC's YouTube, is scheduled for trial in October 2025.
General News

Wednesday, July 17, 2024

Members of the Judicial Council also warned that retiring workers and aging buildings represent a ticking time bomb for the judicial branch.
General News

Wednesday, July 17, 2024

A 9th Circuit panel will consider the statute, AB 2273, which requires special online protections for underage internet users.
General News

Wednesday, July 3, 2024

Mayor Karen Bass' condemnation of Grants Pass makes her an isolated figure among California leaders, with many coming out in support of the ruling. Advocates are split on what the decision will mean for their homeless clients.
General News

Wednesday, July 3, 2024

The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that the Administrative Procedure Act, passed in 1946, requires that agency interpretations of statutes are not entitled to deference.
General News

Wednesday, July 3, 2024

The court ruled that the bans are not subject to a constitutional prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment. Despite dissent from liberal justices, city and county leaders have largely welcomed the ruling.