District of Columbia Superior Court Judge Natalia Combs Greene received a rare public rebuke last month from a judicial review commission about her temperament. Plus more in this week's column
It's hard to find a hotter topic than patent reform right now on Capitol Hill. It's even harder to find what the director of the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office has to say about it. Plus mor
The office of the U.S. solicitor general sometimes takes controversial positions, but most practitioners agree that the quality of its legal briefs is high. Some of the office's style secrets are
National Law Journal
Federal and state prosecutors issued a stern warning to banks on Tuesday as enforcement officials announced a record $13 billion settlement with JPMorgan Chase & Co. over its role in the financial cr
Georgetown law professor Cornelia Pillard is the third D.C. Circuit nominee to get caught up in the politics of the U.S. Senate. Plus more in this week's column
Leading regulatory law attorneys and current and former members of Congress say congressional deadlock could shift authority to other actors on regulations
The case in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit tests the scope of the authority of judges to close courtrooms and to conceal documents from the public
President Obama's three nominees to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit appear to be in trouble, and they may need Democrats to employ the "nuclear option" to ever make it to the bench. Pl
Real estate developer David Miller never pretended to be someone else when he used the names of fellow investors on a document he provided to a bank to secure a $337,500 personal loan. Even so, in 20
Norton Rose Fulbright's hourly rates are the latest sideshow to litigation over how Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus treats its elephants. Plus more in this week's column
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