Citing its First Amendment rights, Google has asked the U.S. Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court to relax long-standing gag orders restricting what can be said about the information the court requests.
- Federal judge OKs suit over 'shocking' claim 911 operator told harassed man to return to crime scene 3 hours, 17 minutes ago
- Lawyers sanctioned for billing mentally ill vet for tasks such as shopping and moving 6 hours, 50 minutes ago
- Winning, so far, in trial court, Hearst wants 2nd Circuit to clarify intern issue after new ruling 6 hours, 52 minutes ago
- Family of slain law grad Lauren Giddings files wrongful death suit 9 hours, 1 minute ago
- Labor Department lawyer accused in stun-gun assault is found dead in his jail cell 9 hours, 32 minutes ago
- Pig-and-gun tattoo naming cop posted on Facebook; defendant inks it over and gets probation
- Law faculty perk at NYU includes loans for pricey vacation homes
- Judges' mandatory-retirement challenge fails in Pennsylvania Supreme Court
- 'If you can't dry clean it, don’t wear it'; partner advises male lawyers on business casual
- SCOTUS accepts Fair Housing case, but it could be resolved in settlement talks
- Slain lawyer's daughter says he would have been first to defend teen charged in the killing
- Controversial eminent domain approach to restructuring underwater mortgages gathers steam
Vote for 1 of 3 Harper Lee Prize finalists to help pick the best legal novel of the year.
How much privacy would you willingly sacrifice in the name of national security?
What ethics issues to consider when offering unbundled legal services
"This will be a slow evolution. There is not much of a constituency for people with a criminal record," says Margaret Colgate Love, in our collateral consequences story, "Doing extended time."