With demand for corporate work slack through most of the year and clients continuing to apply rate pressure, 12 elite Am Law 100 firms with a handful of exceptions made only slight gain
Originally Published: the_am_law_daily
Patent litigation is expensive, and e-discovery costs can drive a significant portion of that expense. But runaway e-discovery costs are not inevitable; in-house counsel can and should employ strateg
Originally Published: Texas Lawyer
Jackson Lewis' Ralph Losey wrote "Five Reasons to Outsource Litigation Support," arguing that the non-legal side of e-discovery is often best left to vendors. Reed Smith's Bryon Bratcher and
The television show Hoarders each week examines the case of an individual who suffers from a disorder that causes extreme distress at the prospect of discarding a possession. Too many organizations t
For all the importance that lawyers place on being rational, they can be an awfully irrational bunch when it comes to technology, says Milberg attorneys Henry J. Kelston and Ariana J. Tadler, with Pa
Twenty years after they first became available to the public, the papers of the late Supreme Court Justice Lewis Powell Jr. are still yielding interesting nuggets. And you don't necessarily have to t
Originally Published: National Law Journal
...to agree that they will license their patent on reasonable and nondiscriminatory (RAND) terms. Earlier this year, in the ITC patent infringement dispute...
Originally Published: Corporate Counsel
...for example, privileged documents are disclosed. A recent study by Rand Corp., which includes 57 case studies from eight large corporations, shows that...
Originally Published: The Legal Intelligencer
...harm and proximate cause. Morris County Superior Court Judge David Rand heard oral argument in the case, Kubert v. Best, MRS...
Originally Published: New Jersey Law Journal
Type what you're looking for into the search box and hit enter or click the search button. Law.com Search will search for relevant content and will display the results below. Often you'll find just what you're looking for right away.
Here are a few tips for finding what you need:
Too many results? Refine your search using the filters on the left side of the page. You can select a date range, a specific source, the type of content, or a topic. The available filters will depend on what is present in the content, so the list will change in context to the search results you have found.
You can also search within your search results. Just underneath the search box, click "Search within results" to add one more term to the the words and filters you've already set up.
Too few results? Law.com Search will always show you what words you searched on and what filters you've used under "Your Search" at the top of the page. Try taking off some of the filters you've set up if you need to expand the results.