A federal judge in Texas on Thursday ordered the Food and Drug Administration to make public the data it relied on to license Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine, imposing a dramatically accelerated schedule that should result in the release of all information within about eight months.
That’s how Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison partner Karen Dunn described a four-week civil trial against the leaders of a 2017 white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, that turned deadly. | Video
Here’s a hint: The Federal Trade Commission last week put out a consumer advisory headlined “Look beyond the award when you hire a lawyer.”
NOVATO, CALIF - Of all the events that brought the world together this year for a collective feel-good chuckle, one stands out: Zoom cat lawyer.
Of all the events that brought the world together this year for a collective feel-good chuckle, one stands out: Zoom cat lawyer.
After more than seven decades practicing law, Sidley Austin senior counsel Newt Minow, who will turn 96 next month, still sounds as enthusiastic about the work as a starry-eyed first-year associate.
In advance of a court hearing before a federal judge in Fort Worth, Texas, Tuesday, the Food and Drug Administration has offered by the end of January to make public 12,000 pages of data that it relied on to license Pfizer-BioNTech’s COVID-19 vaccine.
The Big Law war for talent isn’t just about lawyers. Law firms are also vying to hire top-level marketing and business development executives.
Twenty-six minutes. That’s how long it took a Louisiana jury in 1985 to convict Trent Wells of forcible rape and burglary, despite scant evidence tying him to the crime. | Video
When Miranda Devlin’s identity fraud scheme first began to unravel in late 2019, she insisted she was a legitimate criminal defense lawyer.