How Appealing


Tuesday, February 12, 2008

Under the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act, does a claim for compensation for a vaccine-related injury survive the death of the child who received the vaccine? In an interesting decision issued today, a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit is unanimous in answering "yes," but the panel divides 2-1 over the reasons for reaching that outcome.
Posted at 12:04 PM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Judicial skeptics may be excluded from juries": Today in The San Francisco Chronicle, Bob Egelko has an article that begins, "A state appeals court upheld a Richmond man's assault conviction and prison sentence of 40 years to life Monday, rejecting defense attorneys' argument that prosecutors were racially biased in dismissing black jurors who were skeptical about the criminal justice system."

You can access yesterday's ruling of California's First District Court of Appeal at this link.
Posted at 11:35 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Pardon the personal aside. Just wanted to give a brief mention to my father, who died this morning and who's in my thoughts." So begins a post from Law Professor Shaun Martin late yesterday at his blog, "California Appellate Report."
Posted at 11:30 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

Available online from National Public Radio: Yesterday's broadcast of "All Things Considered" contained an audio segment entitled "Pentagon Levels Capital Charges at Detainees."

And yesterday's broadcast of "Day to Day" contained an audio segment entitled "Pentagon to Seek Death Penalty for Detainees" featuring Dahlia Lithwick.

RealPlayer is required to launch these audio segments.

Earlier today, I collected additional related news coverage at this link.
Posted at 11:24 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"South Korea Holds Its First Jury Trial": The Associated Press provides a report that begins, "South Korea held its first-ever trial by jury Tuesday as part of reform measures aimed at increasing confidence in the judicial system."
Posted at 11:00 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Consumer food labeling suits reinstated": Today in The San Francisco Chronicle, Bob Egelko has an article that begins, "Private citizens can sue to enforce California's food labeling laws, the state Supreme Court said Monday in a ruling that revives a consumer complaint about the chemically induced orange coloring of salmon raised on fish farms."

Metropolitan News-Enterprise reports today that "Supreme Court Revives Suit Over Artificially Colored Salmon."

The Associated Press reports that "Top Calif. Court Allows Salmon Lawsuit; California Supreme Court Reinstates Salmon Label Lawsuit."

And Bloomberg News reports that "High court OKs salmon suit against grocers; Consumers allege that chains dyed farm-raised fish pink; companies say that federal laws trump claims."

You can access yesterday's ruling of the Supreme Court of California at this link.
Posted at 10:55 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Court Upholds Ron Isley Prison Sentence": The Associated Press provides a report that begins, "An appellate court has upheld a 37-month federal prison sentence for tax evasion for R&B singer Ronald Isley. The three-judge panel rejected the 66-year-old singer's argument that his sentence was unreasonable due to his age, poor health and lack of proof that the federal prison system can provide him adequate health care."

You can access yesterday's non-precedential ruling of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit at this link.
Posted at 10:40 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Leading Class-Action Lawyer Is Sentenced to Two Years in Kickback Scheme": The New York Times contains this article today.

Josh Gerstein of The New York Sun reports today that "Lerach Sentenced to Two-Year Term."

The Los Angeles Times contains an article headlined "Two-year sentence for Lerach; The famed lawyer who admitted his role in a client kickback scheme says, 'I knew what I was doing was wrong.'"

The Washington Post reports that "Lerach Gets Two Years In Prison for Kickbacks; Prominent Plaintiff Lawyer Loses Appeals for Leniency."

law.com reports that "Contrite Lerach Gets Maximum Two-Year Term; Former securities class action king apologizes to firm, family and 'the legal system I've abused.'"

The Wall Street Journal contains an editorial entitled "Lerach Gets Two." And at WSJ.com, you can access Peter Lattman's interview via an item headlined "'I Was Guilty': Iconic plaintiffs lawyer William Lerach looks back on his past and considers what lies ahead."
Posted at 08:54 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Mr. Mukasey's False Fear: The attorney general wrongly opposes adjustments of sentences for crack cocaine offenses." This editorial appears today in The Washington Post.
Posted at 08:45 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"As on Bench, Voting Styles Are Personal": Today in The Washington Post, Robert Barnes and Lucy Shackelford have an article that begins, "You won't find Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. on the list of registered voters in Montgomery County, where he lives, but that doesn't mean he has given up his franchise. Extending the private world of the Supreme Court just a bit, Roberts is a Maryland 'confidential voter.' That means that, unlike other voters, he is not required to make his home address, birth date, party affiliation and history of participation available to the public, according to Marjorie Roher, public information officer for Montgomery County's elections board. Roher said she is allowed to confirm the names of confidential voters when asked."
Posted at 08:42 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Finding 11-Day Sentence Not Too Little but Too Late": Today in The New York Times, Adam Liptak has this installment of his weekly "Sidebar" column.

Additional coverage is available via this post (scroll down) at the "Sentencing Law and Policy" blog.
Posted at 08:33 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Hurdles Seen as Capital Charges Are Filed in 9/11 Case": This article appears today in The New York Times, along with a news analysis headlined "Trial's Focus to Suit Bush."

Today in The Wall Street Journal, Jess Bravin reports that "Capital Charges Are Filed in 9/11 Trials."

The Washington Post contains a front page article headlined "U.S. to Try 6 On Capital Charges Over 9/11 Attacks; New Evidence Gained Without Coercive Tactics."

The Los Angeles Times contains articles headlined "9/11 suspects may face death penalty; The Pentagon brings murder and conspiracy charges against six detainees accused of plotting the attacks" and "A wary hold on 9/11 trials; The Pentagon is bound by tightened rules in prosecuting detainees." The newspaper also contains an editorial entitled "Out of order: Evidence obtained through waterboarding would taint the 9/11 trials -- and our nation."

In The Miami Herald, Carol Rosenberg reports that "Prosecutors seek death penalty for six al Qaeda captives" and "Pentagon scrambling to line up 9/11 defense." And last week, she had articles headlined "'Platinum' captives in off-limits camp; The Pentagon has placed its newest camp strictly out of bounds for both media and military defense attorneys" and "New court could try 6 terror suspects at once."

In The Christian Science Monitor, Warren Richey reports that "U.S. charges six to start 9/11 military trials; They're the first to be tried in Guantanamo's war court for direct ties to plot."

In The New York Sun, Joseph Goldstein reports that "'Guantanamo Six' Should Be Tried in N.Y., Some Say." The newspaper also contains an editorial entitled "The Guantanamo Six."

And USA Today reports that "U.S. prosecutors to seek death penalty for six; Alleged Sept. 11 plotter among suspects charged."
Posted at 08:27 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Toleration and Islamic Law": David B. Rivkin, Jr. and Lee A. Casey have this op-ed today in The Wall Street Journal.

And today's edition of The Christian Science Monitor contains an article headlined "Archbishop controversy: does sharia have a role in Britain? The head of the Church of England answers critics of a speech in which he said it might be applicable in certain areas." According to the article, "an informal system of Islamic legal arbitration already functions happily alongside British common law (as do traditional Jewish tribunals)."
Posted at 08:17 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Anna Mae Goes to China: Caught in a Six-Year Custody Struggle, She Starts New Life With Biological Family." ABCNews.com provides this report.
Posted at 08:14 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Lopez Torres and the Democrats": This editorial appears today in The New York Sun.
Posted at 08:02 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Back to basics on rights and freedoms": Yesterday in The Guardian (UK), columnist Marcel Berlins had an essay that begins, "Antonin Scalia is the supreme court judge American liberals love to hate. Last week he was in London trying his best to acquire the same reputation here." (Via "Althouse.")
Posted at 08:00 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"The Oregon Supreme Court Once Again Affirms a Blockbuster Punitive Damages Award Against Philip Morris - Even in the Face of a U.S. Supreme Court Decision Seemingly to the Contrary." Anthony J. Sebok has this essay online today at FindLaw. He kindly mentions yesterday's installment of my "On Appeal" column for law.com.
Posted at 07:50 AM by Howard Bashman




Tuesday, February 12, 2008

"Signal Claims Are Not Patentable: Nuijten Stands -- Rehearing Denied." The blog "Patently-O" has this post reporting on an order denying rehearing en banc, over the dissent of three judges, that the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit issued yesterday.
Posted at 07:44 AM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

Mark Walsh, who has been covering legal issues in education for more than 15 years for Education Week, announces the launch of "The School Law Blog": You can access the blog at this link.
Posted at 06:05 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

A "motion to stay the permanent injunction pending appeal," if filed within the thirty-day period for appeal, qualifies as a notice of appeal even if the party desiring to take the appeal never filed a formal notice of appeal: So holds the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit in a ruling issued today.

I wrote about this topic in the August 20, 2007 installment of my "On Appeal" column for law.com, headlined "You Call That a Notice of Appeal?"
Posted at 06:00 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

Sorry, but your religion requires too many absences from work: Today, a unanimous three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit issued a decision rejecting the EEOC's appeal from the grant of summary judgment against that federal agency in a religious discrimination case. On appeal, the EEOC argued that a Firestone subsidiary had failed to reasonably accommodate the beliefs of an adherent of the Living Church of God. The Fourth Circuit disagreed, holding that it would be too burdensome to give the employee as much time off as he was seeking.
Posted at 05:40 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Not Even U.S. Supreme Court Victory Can Vanquish $79.5 Million Punitive Award Against Philip Morris": Today's installment of my "On Appeal" column for law.com can be accessed at this link.
Posted at 05:00 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Lawyer Sentenced in Kickback Scheme": The Associated Press provides a report that begins, "William Lerach, a former partner at a prestigious New York law firm, was sentenced Monday to two years in federal prison for his role in a lucrative kickback scheme involving class-action lawsuits against some of the nation's biggest corporations."
Posted at 03:10 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Defense Department Seeks Death Penalty for Six Guantanamo Bay Detainees": The U.S. Department of Defense today issued a news release that begins, "The Defense Department announced today it has sworn criminal charges and is seeking the death penalty against six detainees held at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The detainees charged include Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, the alleged mastermind behind the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, and five others charged in connection with the attacks, Air Force Brig. Gen. Thomas W. Hartmann, legal advisor to the convening authority in DoD's Office of Military Commissions, told reporters at the Pentagon."

You can view the charges, which contain a list of the names of those killed in the 9/11 attacks, by clicking here.
Posted at 02:20 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Suit: Airport searches of laptops, other devices intrusive." Jeanne Meserve of CNN.com provides this report.

You can access this blog's earlier coverage of the lawsuit at this link.
Posted at 12:27 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"2008 Election, the Supreme Court and Punitive Damages": Jeremy Rosen has this post at the blog "California Punitive Damages."
Posted at 12:23 PM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"The Republican Candidates' Views on Judicial Selection: How Would a President McCain, Huckabee, or Paul Influence the Supreme Court and the Rest of the Federal Judiciary?" Carl Tobias has this essay online today at FindLaw.
Posted at 10:32 AM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Wiretap Showdown": This editorial appears today in The Wall Street Journal.
Posted at 08:45 AM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Unworthy Nominees": The New York Times today contains an editorial that begins, "President Bush staged an event in the East Room last week for his unconfirmed appointees and repeated a story line so tired that it's hard to imagine even he believes it. His nominations -- of judges, top Justice Department officials and others -- are stalled, he said, because of undue Senate delay. The real problem, of course, is that 15 months after American voters put the Democrats in control of the Senate, Mr. Bush is still trying to muscle far-right ideologues with troubling records into important positions."
Posted at 08:23 AM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Clinton v. Obama: The Lawsuit." Theodore B. Olson has this op-ed today in The Wall Street Journal.
Posted at 08:17 AM by Howard Bashman




Monday, February 11, 2008

"Lerach Says Payoffs Were Widespread": Today in The New York Sun, Josh Gerstein has an article that begins, "A prominent class-action lawyer facing sentencing today for secretly paying plaintiffs to file securities lawsuits, William Lerach, is suggesting that the under-the-table practice was widespread and was not isolated to the firm he helped run for decades, Milberg Weiss."

And The Los Angeles Times reports today that "Class actions feel effects of Milberg case; The probe of William Lerach, who will be sentenced today, has altered the arena."
Posted at 07:55 AM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, February 10, 2008

"The Future of the Supreme Court : New York Times Supreme Court Correspondent Linda Greenhouse and CNN's Jeffrey Toobin talk about recent cases and shifts in the Court since Justice Alito and Chief Justice Roberts joined." This installment (RealPlayer required) of C-SPAN's "America and the Court" series aired on Saturday, February 2, 2008.
Posted at 11:18 PM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, February 10, 2008

In the current issue of The Harvard Law Record: The publication contains articles headlined "Advocates Argue History of the 2nd Amendment" and "Cato Leader Discusses the Scope of Unenumerated Rights."
Posted at 11:15 PM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, February 10, 2008

"Prosecutor to Review Official Handling of C.I.A. Tapes": This article appears today in The New York Times.
Posted at 11:11 PM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, February 10, 2008

"Because They Said So": The New York Times today contains an editorial that begins, "Even by the dismal standards of what passes for a national debate on intelligence and civil liberties, last week was a really bad week. The Senate debated a bill that would make needed updates to the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act -- while needlessly expanding the president's ability to spy on Americans without a warrant and covering up the unlawful spying that President Bush ordered after 9/11."
Posted at 10:52 PM by Howard Bashman



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