The federal government arrested two residents of Lebanon in Seattle last week on gun smuggling charges after they tried to pack a sport utility vehicle full of firearms and ship it back to their home country.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday declined to review whether the Fifth Circuit erred by affirming a lower court's awarding of a $102 million judgment to Swiss-based Nagravision SA after China-based Gotech allegedly sold set-top boxes that circumvented piracy protections.
The U.S. Department of Commerce erred by including certain sales made by a Chinese solar cell producer as sales the company made in the United States, the U.S. Court of International Trade determined on Tuesday.
The U.S. Department of Commerce has called for tariffs on certain foreign imports of hot-rolled steel, finding in early determinations that several steel exporters from Japan, South Korea and Australia were selling their products in the United States at prices below fair market value.
As President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping prepare for their high-stakes sitdown at next week's G-20 summit in Argentina, the two governments remain at odds over a slew of trade issues, chiefly the White House's various moves to restrict trade with China on the basis of national security.
The Japanese government has filed a new World Trade Organization case against South Korea, asserting that Seoul has been illegally propping up its shipbuilding sector with subsidies and other financial support, according to a WTO document published Tuesday.
A Montana federal judge on Thursday vacated the presidential, cross-border permit for the Keystone XL pipeline and halted work on the controversial project until the U.S. Department of State crafts an environmental review that complies with federal law, casting fresh doubt on the project's future. Here are four key takeaways from the court's ruling.
International sales of U.S. arms and defense equipment hit $192.3 billion in fiscal 2018, marking a significant leap from the previous year, the U.S. Department of State announced, suggesting that the Trump administration’s recent changes to arms export policy were behind the boost.
The World Trade Organization panel currently overseeing the latest skirmish in the long-running softwood lumber dispute between the U.S. and Canada said Friday that it expects to issue its decision in the first half of 2019.
The Third Circuit has rejected arguments that the ultimate economic benefit of two Russian energy projects advanced through bribes from Philadelphia-area businessman Dmitrij Harder should have been considered a mitigating factor as Harder was sentenced to a 60-month prison term for violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act.
The U.S. International Trade Commission has found that aluminum wire and cable imports from China may be harming the U.S. industry, according to a filing published Friday in the Federal Register.
Trade officials from the U.S. and United Kingdom have been preparing for post-Brexit trade negotiations with lower-level talks on issues like e-commerce, industrial and agricultural goods, investment and financial services, according to a Trump administration readout of their recent meetings published Friday.
A Malaysian global agricultural firm has launched $13 million worth of arbitrations in Hong Kong and Singapore against shipping companies that allegedly mislaid the delivery of 21,000 metric tons of palm oil, the firm said Thursday.
An Iranian citizen pled guilty in D.C. federal court to charges that he conspired to illegally export technology and other products from the U.S. to Iran in violation of U.S. sanctions, the U.S. Department of Justice said on Thursday.
The U.S. Department of Commerce has stuck with preliminary calculations of up to 541.15 percent in its final determination for the amount of anti-dumping and countervailing duties that should be imposed on large-diameter welded pipes entering the U.S. from India and China, the department announced Wednesday.
The U.S. International Trade Commission has preliminarily determined that refillable stainless steel kegs from China, Germany and Mexico are being sold at less than fair value in the United States, hurting the domestic industry, the commission plans to announce on Friday.
World Trade Organization Director-General Roberto Azevêdo said Thursday that rising tensions between the U.S. and its partners are a “real concern” and that he is consulting with “all sides” to find a resolution in the near future.
The makers of a generic blood-pressure drug that was recalled due to contamination by a carcinogen "willfully ignored warning signs" about poor safety procedures in a laboratory in India and should have known their drugs were tainted years before testing revealed it this summer, according to a putative consumer class action filed Wednesday in Boston federal court.
The U.S. Department of Commerce teed up new duties on imports of Chinese aluminum Wednesday, closing the book on its half of the first trade remedy investigations triggered by the U.S. government in more than two decades.
The U.S. Department of Commerce did not go far enough with its anti-dumping duties to offset how Indian imports of stainless steel pipe parts known as flanges are injuring the American industry, a domestic coalition has alleged in the U.S. Court of International Trade.
Since the oldest members of Generation Z aren’t even finished with law school yet, law firm management is in a unique position to prepare for their entrance into the legal workforce, says Eliza Stoker of Major Lindsey & Africa.
The just-completed midterm elections could be called the “cafeteria midterms,” because there was something for everyone. The results offered both encouragement and warnings for Democrats and Republicans looking to 2020, says Frank Donatelli of McGuireWoods Consulting LLC.
In this series featuring law school luminaries, Yale Law School lecturer and Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter Linda Greenhouse discusses her coverage of the U.S. Supreme Court, the conservatives' long game and trends in journalism.
Attorneys should think beyond the Veterans Day parades and use their time and talents to help the many veterans facing urgent legal issues, says Linda Klein of Baker Donelson Bearman Caldwell & Berkowitz PC.
With this week's reimposition of the final tranche of U.S. sanctions against Iran, foreign subsidiaries of U.S. companies must ensure they have concluded all Iran-related business. The addition of more Iranian individuals and entities to the specially designated nationals list means additional compliance risks, say attorneys with Kirkland & Ellis LLP.
The modernized trade agreement between the U.S., Mexico and Canada includes provisions that should improve intellectual property transparency between the member countries and bring a certain degree of procedural uniformity, say attorneys with Snell & Wilmer LLP.
As the growth of foreign direct investments in the U.S. continues, companies and their employees should focus on the risk that they are interacting with “foreign officials” — as defined by the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and the courts — even if that interaction takes place entirely within the U.S., say attorneys with King & Spalding LLP.
The decision last month by Baker McKenzie’s global chairman to step down due to exhaustion indicates that the legal profession needs to mount a broader wellness effort to address long hours, high stress, frequent travel and the daily demands of practice, says Leesa Klepper, director of Thrivewell Coaching.
Companies in mining and other industries are seeking to demonstrate the sustainability and ethical integrity of their products and supply chains. Because of its ability to improve transparency and accountability through incorruptible data sharing, blockchain may be ideal for this purpose, say attorneys with White & Case LLP.
For insight into which candidates will likely win or lose any of the 470 congressional races Tuesday, focus on the changes in voter enthusiasm and where the parties and their backers are putting their last dollars, says Mary Moore Hamrick at Grant Thornton LLP.