This week’s roundup of the best and most interesting law and legal related links from around the web, including SCOTUS updates, falsely branded potato chips, love triangles that become international treaty violations, and more.
Your weekly round-up of law and legal related links from around the web. This week: lawyer/dad jokes, genetic predisposition as defense of violent crime, SCOTUS updates and more.
This week’s round-up of the best and most interesting law-related links from around the web, featuring med mal, criminal law developments, Alec Baldwin, and more.
Thomas Jefferson disagreed with Blackstone’s notion that “Christianity is part of the common law.” Legal jurist St. George Tucker may have provided an Enlightenment alternative to Jefferson’s notion while revising Blackstone for America.
Your Wednesday Writs for 11/21 with links to legal and law stories such as case of the week, bad lawyers, dumb crooks, and Missouri laws on drastic measures to deal with runaway bulls.
Your weekly round up of law and legal related stories from around the world, featuring dumb criminals, new federal court decisions, the Case of the Week and more.
Your weekly round-up of law-related links, from dumb criminals and obscure cases to recent developments of note – spooky edition!
The “separate sovereigns” exception to the double jeopardy clause.
Herrera v. Wyoming will be in front of the Supreme Court soon. The case plays a pivotal role in determining the hunting rights of American Indians, based on the interpretation of a treaty signed in 1868.
Your weekly round-up of law-related links, from dumb criminals and obscure cases to recent developments of note.
Welcome to the first edition of Ordinary Times’s new linky feature, “Wednesday Writs”, which will attempt to bring to you the latest and most interesting headlines from the legal world.
Ignorance of the law is not a defense for breaking the law, as the old saying goes. But how exactly has the law been communicated to the people over time?
Laws against price gouging don’t help the public during major disasters. In fact, they make the situation worse.
The Supreme Court of the United States this week ruled in favor of privacy in Carpenter v. United States, a case out of the sixth circuit involving the warrantless search of a defendant’s cell phone location records.
Facial recognition software is not new, but using it in real-time by police departments has raised some eyebrows. Add to those sentiments that Amazon is behind this latest marriage of big tech and government agencies, and privacy watchdogs are concerned to say the least.
In a perfect world, all officers of the law would be worthy of the respect their positions command. They would not take advantage of their inherent power and authority to abuse and violate vulnerable people. But the world is far from perfect, and people are less so.
Nearly 40 years is a long time to wait for justice, but for the victims of crimes attributed to the Golden State Killer that day may have come.
Well, look who’s back. Former NYC Mayor and long-time Trump supporter Rudy Giuliani has joined President Trumps legal team. Additionally, Jane Serene Raskin and Marty Raskin is also joining the Trump legal team.
Almost immediately, a fresh front was opened in the perpetual war between free speech and outrage.
This week: Education, Football, Violence, Law, and Health!
This week: Crime, Law, Science, Technology, and Education!
FLCPS Family, Law, Crime, Planet, Space
This Week: Law, War, Religion, Media, and Politics!
Housing, Law, Work, Brainwork, and Art!
This week: Cities, Crime, Law, Business, and Media!
Legally speaking, what’s the matter with Kansas?
This week! Food, Obesity, Planet, Transportation, Work, and Courts!
A status check on technological disruption in the legal profession.
Not paying taxes for 18 years is not necessarily tax evasion
Perhaps there is more to piracy than its need to be stopped.
A look at fighting digital piracy in the United Kingdom and abroad.
On Email Servers, Government Use Thereof
Originally run on his private blog way back in 2011, Burt Likko offers an editor’s view of the organic document of the United States of America.
It turns out, there are holes in the law. Here’s how Burt Likko found one.