As the 1,350 examinees who took the Georgia bar exam in July wait anxiously for results to be released on Oct. 27, the state’s head bar examiner, Tom “T.E.” Cauthorn, is already preparing for the February exam.
- Civil Rights Lawyers Cheer Settlement in Georgia Voting Rights Case
- 'Lawsuit Reform' Is a Solution Seeking a Problem, Attorney Writes
- Lawyers Do Battle in $30M 'Hand Verdict' Appeal
- Judicial Leaders to Gather in Macon
- Fulton Sheriff HYPE Workshop Reaches Parents, Students
- Amid US Soccer Turmoil, A Big Firm Lawyer Eyes Changes
While arbitration is the consensus means for resolving international contractual disputes, arbitration provisions can range from a terse sentence to lengthy tailor-made protocols. Regardless of length, it is always a good idea for parties to specify governing law, and a number of considerations and criteria, discussed below, should inform that specification.
The Reforming American Immigration for Strong Employment (RAISE) Act (S. 1720), introduced in August by Sens. David Perdue, R-Georgia, and Tom Cotton, R-Arkansas, would eliminate the immigration system as we know it and replace it with a points-based system. A companion bill, known as the Immigration in the National Interest Act of 2017 was introduced in the House in September by Rep. Lamar Smith, R-Texas. Just how will these changes proposed by the new administration affect Georgia businesses?
A former professor at the Appalachian School of Law has sued the school, claiming it failed to protect her when she was harassed by a male student.
When it became clear that billionaire Carl Icahn would be interested in selling his Trump Taj Mahal Hotel and Casino in Atlantic City, Greenberg Traurig’s client Hard Rock International quickly reached out.