By BARBARA LEONARD
Unraveling 25 years of patent-litigation precedent, the Supreme Court ruled Monday that a company’s site of incorporation determines its residency for the purposes of being sued.
By DAVID LEE
The jury that acquitted white Tulsa police Officer Betty Shelby for killing an unarmed black motorist questioned Friday whether she had “other options available to subdue” the man before he reached into his car, implying that she is not “blameless” in his death.
By BARBARA LEONARD
A dream of Louisiana Republicans to influence federal contests with soft-money donations from state and local parties crumpled Monday at the U.S. Supreme Court.
By ADAM KLASFELD
Displeased by the New York City Police Department’s “troublesome” litigation tactics, a state judge refused to dismiss a lawsuit seeking information on what happens to millions of “unclaimed” dollars seized in civil forfeitures.
By DON DeBENEDICTIS
A Southern California doctor facing 77 criminal counts of insurance fraud has legally attacked a new state law that prevents him and his medical groups from collecting any of their fees for treating workers’ compensation patients.
By JOE HARRIS
A dozen St. Louis County municipalities that claimed they were unfairly singled out after the Ferguson protests by a state law limiting ticket-generated revenue had their claims affirmed by the Missouri Supreme Court.
Promising a quick turnaround for Democrats despite Donald Trump’s election, California party leaders Friday night tried to build on their advantage in the nation’s largest state by appealing to skeptical progressives.
By MILT POLICZER
If you’re already terrified about the way things are going these days, please don’t continue reading. There are enemies out to get us that are just now revealing themselves.
By DAN MCCUE
Real average hourly wages — meaning wages adjusted for inflation — increased 0.4 percent for private sector employees over the year that ended in April 2017.
By SEAN DUFFY
New research suggests that being overweight from a young age could more than triple a person’s lifetime risk of major depression.
Today’s top CNS stories, including:
- A federal investigation into possible collusion between Russia and Donald Trump’s 2016 presidential campaign is now focusing on a key White House official as a significant person of interest, The Washington Post said;
- A consortium of citrus growers claims in court the secretary of agriculture’s decision to remove the ban on lemon imports from Argentina was politically motivated and puts the nation’s produce at risk;
- Researchers say climate change is turning the white, frozen tundra of Antarctica a bit greener, and more.
By REBEKAH KEARN
Eight Fresno, California, residents claim their water is contaminated with almost three times more lead found in the Flint, Michigan, crisis, because water from a treatment facility is corroding their pipelines.
By DAN MCCUE
Striking down two congressional districts in North Carolina, the Supreme Court held Monday that state Republicans gerrymandered them to weaken the strength of the black vote.
By BRANDI BUCHMAN
Former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn will reportedly invoke his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination on Monday as he notifies a Senate panel that he won’t hand over documents in the probe into Russia’s meddling in the 2016 election.
By KAYLA GOGGIN
A Russian whose father is a member of Russia’s parliament was arraigned Friday on federal cyberfraud charges, accused of stealing millions of dollars from an Atlanta-based credit card processing center.
By LACEY LOUWAGIE
There was no “conspiracy” involved in a Colorado consultant’s work with a South Dakota tribe in an attempted marijuana grow facility and resort, the consultant’s attorney told a state jury Friday.