By this time next month, law firm staff and other U.S. workers may know whether the Trump administration wants them paid overtime pay for overtime hours, even if they haven't qualified previously.
"It's been a hell of a week," Josh Zive, a lobbyist and senior principal in the Washington, D.C., office of Bracewell, told his podcast audience last week.
"A smart firm would be reaching out to their clients and getting ahead of the story," said one former GC.
Are some law firms making a mistake by handing clients their billable hour data despite working for flat or fixed fees?
Did the president expose himself to obstruction of justice charges in the unfolding scandal involving James Comey? If anyone has an opinion on that burning question, it's the country's pool of former federal prosecutors. But not all of them are willing to share it.
A look at how wage history laws brewing in Texas and recently passed in NYC and Philly will and (mostly) won't affect big law firms in those places.
Wondering how all those federal prosecutors entering private practice are coping with the transition to private practice? Ask Thompson & Knight's Richard Roper.
Kimberly Kay Krieder-Dusek does a little bit of everything in McMullen County, Texas.
Three years ago the legal issues surrounding drones had law firms creating new practice groups. Now some lawyers are seeing glimmers of a future when VTOLs—vertical takeoff and landing aircraft—may be both a transport option and a business opportunity for their firms.
Diana Liebmann, a partner in Haynes and Boone, has developed the firm's electrical power legal practice from scratch and knows that the Lone Star State ranks at the top of the nation for production of wind energy.