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Stroock & Stroock & Lavan LLP
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By Jerry Goldfeder, Myrna Pérez
At the same time congressional committees are investigating allegations of Russian meddling in the 2016 election, the judiciary has been grappling with another critical challenge to American democracy:
By Julia B. Strickland, Quyen Truong, Stephen Newman, Brian C. Frontino, Arjun Rao
The issue is one of first impression at the appellate level but, if the Second Circuit's reasoning is followed by other Circuits, the oft-litigated TCPA claims arising from contractual relationships will...
By Jerry Goldfeder
In 1997 I supported a constitutional convention. The New York City Bar Association opposed it, vigorously objecting to a deeply flawed delegate selection process.
By Ross F. Moskowitz, John Egnatios-Beene, Ashley Doukas
On June 7, 2017, the NYC City Planning Commission approved the establishment of the East Midtown Subdistrict, which extends from 39th Street to 57th Street between Fifth Avenue and the east side of Third Avenue.
By Lewis Murphy
Globalization has created new challenges for companies threatened by, or embroiled in, cross-border litigation. Assets and evidence, in the form of witnesses and documents,
By Julia B. Strickland, Quyen Truong, Brian C. Frontino, Michael Keats, Marcos Sasso, Arjun Rao
In his first opinion, Justice Gorsuch yesterday delivered the Supreme Court's unanimous decision in Henson v. Santander Consumer USA Inc., No. 16-349.
By Steven Rabitz, Marissa Holob
The Supreme Court's unanimous decision on June 5, 2017 in Advocate Health Care Network v. Stapleton is a significant victory for church-affiliated hospitals and similar institutions.
By Steven Rabitz, Marissa Holob
On June 1, with a nod to recent developments generated by DOL rulemaking, SEC Chair Jay Clayton issued a call for public comments from retail investors on standards of conduct on investment...
By Michael Keats, David Kahne
unanimous Supreme Court ruled yesterday that the Securities and Exchange Commission's power to recover ill-gotten profits from misconduct, also known as "disgorgement," is subject to a five-year statute of limitations.
By Jeffrey Keitelman, Chris Griner
In January of 2017, the GAO released a report highlighting the risk of espionage, cyber-attack, and money laundering that could arise when high-security federal tenants lease space in buildings...
By Julia B. Strickland, Quyen Truong, Benjamin Diehl
The May 24, 2017, oral argument in PHH Corp. v. CFPB before the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit, sitting en banc, sent strong signals that the Court is likely to decide this case...
By Steven Rabitz, Marissa Holob, Bruce Gallant, Abbey Keppler
On May 23, 2017 the Wall Street Journal published a letter by Secretary of Labor Alexander Acosta in connection with the Department of Labor's new "investment advice" fiduciary rule (the "Fiduciary Rule") under the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974, as amended ("ERISA") affecting accounts subject to ERISA ..
By Matthew Siegal, Dale Degenshein
A CONTRACTOR DIES on the job. Who's liable? When shareholders perform work in their apartments, the concept is that the shareholder assumes all risk and liability in connection with that work.
By Quyen Truong, Julia B. Strickland, Benjamin Diehl
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau's ("CFPB" or "Bureau") May 10, 2017 field hearing and issuance of a Request for Information ("RFI") regarding the small business lending market, particularly credit issues facing small businesses owned by women and minorities, have stirred worries about new regulatory burdens on this sector.
By Richard Siegler, Dale Degenshein
The apartments in those buildings are "joint living-working quarters for artists."
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