Posts for "Legal Ethics" filter

Post date: Posted on: July 25, 2019

From an article by Gary Galles on the Foundation for Economic Education (FEE) website:

Tags: Law & Economics, Legal Ethics, Legal History
Post date: Posted on: January 30, 2019

UNH Law has created the first professional certificate in sports wagering and integrity. From the UNH Law website:

Tags: Administrative Law, Business Ethics, Commercial Transactions, Consumer Protection, Legal Ethics, Technology & Law
Post date: Posted on: October 24, 2018

At the University of Texas School of Law's CLE eLibrary, Berger Harris c

Tags: Legal Ethics, Legal Industry, Professional News
Post date: Posted on: November 25, 2016

The following are two articles on the real lesson of Thanksgiving:

Tags: Labor and Employment, Law & Economics, Legal Ethics, Legal History, Legal Theory, Real Estate / Real Property
Post date: Posted on: October 24, 2016

At the 1984 Superior Court investiture of Henry DuPont Ridgley, who would later go on to become a Delaware Supreme Court Justice as well, Justice Henry Ridgely Horsey passed on to his young relative the

Tags: Legal Ethics, Legal History, Legal Theory
Post date: Posted on: April 15, 2016

Jeremy Byellin offers some advice:

There are the obvious, lawyerly tasks like making court appearances, meeting or otherwise communicating with clients, drafting court documents, and researching.

Tags: Legal Ethics, Legal Industry
Post date: Posted on: March 21, 2016

Lawyers must be wary of any communication with jurors in cases the lawyers are litigating.  It is universally recognized that such contact is forbidden as it could sway or influence a juror’s decision-making, even unconsciously.  But how attenuated can such contact be and still be considered to f

Tags: Administrative Law, Civil Litigation / Civil Procedure, Commercial Litigation, Courts, Criminal Law, Legal Ethics, Legal Industry, Legal Theory
Post date: Posted on: December 17, 2015

According to a recent 7th Circuit US Court of Appeals opinion authored by Judge Posner, the answer is “no.” In a Forbes article, Nick Sibilla of the Institute of Justice wrote about the case—, LLC v. Dart—and court’s opinion:

Tags: Constitutional Law, Consumer Protection, Legal Ethics, Social Media, Technology & Law