Elimination of the so-called "wet-foot, dry-foot" policy that gave Cuban immigrants an automatic path to citizenship once they reached U.S. shores will deal a heavy blow to many small and solo immigration law firms in South Florida and other places where many Cubans live.
- A Shot of Red Eye: Texan Beats California Company In Trademark Fight Over 'Cowboy Bourbon'
- How Takata's $1B Settlement Could Impact Civil Class Action
- Supreme Court Takes Up Amgen-Sandoz Dispute Over Biosimilar Drugs
- How VW's In-House Lawyers Screwed Up a Litigation Hold
- Munsch Hardt Adds ERISA, Health Care Practices with Lateral Hires
- Tillerson's Take on Sanctions Opaque, But Lawyers Eyeing Their Enforcement Under Trump
Anadarko unloads shale assets in South Texas to Sanchez Energy and Blackstone, roping in deal lawyers from at least four firms.
When Rex Tillerson, the former Exxon Mobil Corp. chairman and CEO, appeared before the U.S. Senate for the hearings about his nomination to serve as Secretary of State, economic sanctions against Russia dominated the dialogue.
- United States v. Jose Palacios, Jr., 14-40279 (5th Cir. 12/27/2016)
- Westport Oil & Gas Company, L.P. v. Mecom, 04-15-00714-CV (4th COA. 12/14/2016)
- Delek Reining, Limited v. Occupational Safety and Health Review Commission, 15-60443 (5th Cir. 12/29/2016)
- Trimble v. Financial Freedom Senior Funding Corporation, 01-15-00851-CV (TexApp Dist 12/20/2016)
A Houston firm now elects sharerholders twice a year to benefit associates who took the bar exam in February.
In a recent survey conducted across ALM’s legal news websites for about three days, 170 respondents out of more than 200 said they would work longer or stay the course to stave off investment pinches.