Justice Mariano-Florentino Cuéllar isn't afraid of the robot uprising. But when is reliance on AI arbitrary and capricious? That's a heavy question.
- Types of College Grads Nailing the LSAT Aren’t Keen on Law School
- Ex-Secretary Accuses Quinn Emanuel of Racial Discrimination
- In 'Courthouse Bug' Case, Judge Allows in Evidence
- Will the DNC Hack Lawsuit Expose Trump-Russia Ties?
- Top Five Legal Steps for Bicyclist Involved in a Crash
- Study: Asian-Americans Face Glass Ceiling in the Law
Jon Eisenman, an appellate lawyer in Los Angeles, tried five times to appear on "Jeopardy!" before he snagged a spot on the TV answer-and-question game show.
E-discovery professionals and litigators need to think differently about digital evidence, says Scott Reents. "The bigger story is that there is all this information out there, and we're drowning in it."
In today's legal environment, it has become extremely unlikely that an attorney will stay at a single law firm throughout her entire career. Instead, attorneys now frequently change firms in search of better opportunities or better fits. This is especially true for associates, who may change firms multiple times early in their career before they find the right home.
'Ryan v. Rosenfeld' illustrates that a good place to look for judicial mistakes is in California’s labyrinth of post-trial motions, which can be a source of vexation for trial practitioners.