Most of us would rather not be involved in combative legal proceedings; it’s not what we do best. However, if such proceedings are unavoidable, be ‘Spock’-like in your leadership.
The CEO of an Indian consulting company celebrated the company’s 20th anniversary where cake was served. The outcome was more than melted candles; he was charged with gender discrimination.
Multimillion dollar settlements that benefit no one who was actually harmed have the Supreme Court asking: Should lawyers earn money for nothing?
When it comes to #MeToo, should CEOs undertake preemptive strikes and get ahead of potential issues by commissioning “clean bill of health” investigations before allegations arise?
A recent case involving Johnson & Johnson shows how lawyers will run ads to sway juries against companies in lawsuits. Here’s what you have to know.
Lost in the dramatics of Brett Kavanaugh’s confirmation is hearing is how Justice Kennedy’s hand-picked replacement would give the highest court a pro-business slant for years to come.
While litigation finance is still in its infancy in the U.S., it is growing explosively: its use has grown five-fold since 2013.
CEOs shouldn’t avoid a good law firm simply because one of its clients is the subject of bad publicity, experts say, but be advised of the challenges it will pose to your company.
For the last 18 months, Wells Fargo and its CEO Timothy Sloan has faced every sling and arrow that can be fired at a U.S. company.
U.S. District Judge Jon Tigar’s decision to hold Wells Fargo directors accountable for missing signs of fraudulent practices is shaking up boardrooms.