WASHINGTON — As lawsuits over the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act’s contraception coverage mandate continue to work their way through courts across the country, federal regulators have finalized rules governing employer contraceptive coverage under the law.
Employers who operate their businesses in accordance with Christian principles may be entitled to enjoin the new contraception mandate promulgated under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, the en banc 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled in reversing judgment.
A Maryland attorney who launched a website to solicit business from lawyers in trouble with bar counsel claims he himself has landed in hot water with the chief prosecutor of wayward attorneys due to the site’s domain name: attorneygrievance.com.
WASHINGTON — The U.S. Supreme Court will decide the constitutionality of a Massachusetts law establishing a 35-foot fixed buffer zone around entrances, exits and driveways around facilities where abortions are performed.
The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to decide whether Air Wisconsin could be sued for defamation after a manager reported that a disgruntled pilot had just been fired and might be armed, mentally unstable and traveling as a passenger on a commercial flight.
A plaintiff can sue for violation of his First Amendment rights based on a state statute that requires residents to pay a fee to avoid a required image on the state license plate and forbids covering up the image, the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled.
A federal court ruling last month looks to be the breakthrough long sought by college athletes who claim they deserve a share of the hundreds of millions of dollars generated by their performances on NCAA football fields and basketball courts.
The First Amendment does not bar the lawsuit of a former Rutgers quarterback who claims that EA Sports used his likeness without permission in the immensely popular “NCAA Football” series of video games.
That’s the conclusion reached Tuesday by the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals.
WASHINGTON – In a case that could have repercussions from a small upstate New York town to the legislative floor of Congress, the U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to decide whether prayers at open public meetings violate the First Amendment’s Establishment Clause.
WASHINGTON – A federal appellate court has struck down the National Labor Relations Board’s controversial notice posting rule, the latest in a series of blows to the agency that has been mired in legal controversy.