The Eleventh Circuit said Friday that the lower court did not err in ordering a 90-month prison sentence, and more than $600,000 in restitution, for a former airplane salesman convicted of skimming from his employer.
A divided Texas Supreme Court said on Friday the City of Rowlett, Texas, had the authority to condemn land owned by a private developer even though the move helped a rival developer and a private business, deciding that there was a valid public use driving the decision.
CVS Health Corp. can escape a putative class action over claims it falsely advertised its line of CVS Health Glucosamine products, a California federal judge has ruled, finding that the pharmacy giant's packaging complies with federal labeling law, preempting the state law claims asserted in the suit.
Homebuilder Lennar is reportedly under contract to buy an 89-acre site in Florida, developer Xinyuan is said to have landed $30 million in financing for a Queens mixed-use project, and IMC Equity has reportedly purchased a Miami development site for $13.5 million.
A financial technology unit of Chinese conglomerate Ping An Insurance has tapped advisers related to its plans to go public in Hong Kong, Lions Gate rebuffed a $5 billion offer for its Starz network from CBS Corp, and Carrefour is considering selling a minority stake in its Chinese business.
GNC said an unauthorized, Brooklyn, New York-based Amazon store is damaging the company's reputation by selling knockoffs of its products or second-hand goods without GNC's customer service or quality controls, according to a lawsuit filed Friday in Pennsylvania federal court.
The U.S. Department of Justice deal clearing the CVS-Aetna merger remains bound for review with live witness testimony in early June after a D.C. federal judge rejected CVS Health Corp.'s bid to delay the first-of-its-kind review by more than a month.
Crowell & Moring LLP partner Cheryl Falvey, a former general counsel for the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, spoke to Law360 about what she's watching these days on the product liability front, including the thorny issues cropping up around the "internet of things."
Popular light-up children's shoes made by Skechers USA Inc. contain a dangerous defect that can cause skin burns, an Illinois mother claimed in a proposed class action filed Thursday.
The prospects for a sweeping U.S.-China trade deal were looking dim even before President Donald Trump dealt a pair of blows to Beijing's mighty telecom sector on Wednesday, a move that injected even more uncertainty into the already-fraught negotiations.
Kanye West collaborator Malik Yusef was hit with a lawsuit Thursday in Los Angeles county court claiming he got paid to help a Korean fashion company put together a star-studded ad campaign for a new line of sunglasses, but never intended to deliver.
The Eleventh Circuit on Thursday resuscitated a Georgia man’s suit over a hoverboard he bought through Amazon that started a fire, destroyed his home and severely injured him, finding it's plausible Amazon knew about the risk when it sold the product.
A California federal court pushed forward most of a class action claiming that a Chinese sex toy maker illegally harvested data from its users, finding for the first time that vibration intensity settings are "content" under wiretapping law.
A former Jiffy Lube worker explained to a Pennsylvania federal court that he filed his suit challenging no-poach provisions in the company's franchise agreements in the district where the pacts prevented him from both "coming and going" and that the case should not be transferred to Texas.
Meat-delivery service ButcherBox illegally automatically renews subscriptions without providing required notice, a California customer alleged Wednesday, taking a hatchet to the e-beef business' practice in a 16-page complaint.
The European Union's top antitrust official suggested Thursday that the bloc's enforcers need to do more than just stop anti-competitive behavior in fast-moving digital markets, arguing for more proactive authority that can force companies to actually shore up the competition they allegedly undermined.
A year before the landmark Wayfair decision, states changed the structure of retail when they began creating marketplace tax laws, a former high-level official at eBay Inc. said Thursday.
Frasers Centrepoint Trust has reached a deal to buy a one-third stake in a Singapore shopping mall from a subsidiary of Frasers Property Ltd. for SG$433.3 million ($315.4 million), according to an announcement from the Frasers Centrepoint Trust's manager on Thursday.
Attorneys general from California, Florida and three other states that helped the U.S. Department of Justice craft a deal clearing the CVS and Aetna merger want time to defend the agreement amid the deal's unusual review process playing out in D.C. federal court.
A California sports equipment maker has filed suit against Dick's Sporting Goods Inc., claiming the retail chain failed to pay for more than $1.2 million worth of its massage devices and ripped off the patented design of the product to make its own.
On Friday, AdvoCare announced that an immediate change to its business model was its “only viable option" and that it was “in confidential talks” with the Federal Trade Commission. It seems likely that AdvoCare made the change in order to argue that the FTC does not have authority to bring this case against the company, says John Villafranco of Kelley Drye.
Two years ago, in McGill v. Citibank, the California Supreme Court made arbitration agreements that preclude consumers from seeking public injunctive relief unenforceable. But some federal courts have deviated from that holding so as to make its future uncertain, say Brian Kabateck and Brian Hong of Kabateck.
The U.S. Department of the Treasury's second set of proposed regulations on the opportunity zone program make participation easier overall and open the door for operating businesses in OZs, though not all the new provisions are welcome, says Jessica Millett of Duval & Stachenfeld.
Due to the expanded nexus provisions following South Dakota v. Wayfair, software as a service providers need to be especially aware of the recent — and, at times, divergent — state law developments in SaaS taxation, say attorneys at Pillsbury.
In this monthly series, legal recruiting experts from Major Lindsey & Africa interview legal industry leaders about the increasingly competitive business environment. Here, Rod Osborne talks with Gary Tully, head of legal operations at Gilead Sciences.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration's multipronged approach to assessing whether cannabidiol, commonly known as CBD, can be safely introduced into consumable products charts a path toward much-needed clarity, but the agency's upcoming hearing on the topic is unlikely to provide concrete guidance, say attorneys at Eversheds Sutherland.
My mother's connection to her Native American heritage had a major influence on my career — my decision to enter the legal profession was driven by the desire to return to my tribal community and help it in any way I could, says Jason Hauter of Akin Gump.
Regardless of the fate of recently proposed amendments to the California Consumer Privacy Act's private right of action, e-commerce businesses serving customers in California must remain vigilant in preparing for the likely tide of CCPA litigation, says Alexis Buese of Sidley Austin.
During its 2019 legislative session, Arkansas passed three bills that make significant improvements to the state tax climate while fitting sustainably within its fiscal and political constraints, says Matthew Boch of Dover Dixon.
In the world of anti-counterfeiting and brand protection work, collaboration with competitors, customers and online marketplaces can be a smart way to stretch constrained budgets, say Lori Meddings and Li Zhu of Quarles & Brady.