Recent Articles from Husch Blackwell
The FTC announced a proposed rule that, if enacted, would amount to a near-total ban on the use of non-compete agreements and leave employers with fewer legal means of protecting their confidential and proprietary information.
The 2023 Consolidated Appropriations Act will impose new federal requirements on employers with respect to accom-modations for pregnancy- and childbirth-related conditions and nursing mothers.
Five years after the beginning of the #MeToo movement, sexual assault and harassment in the workplace remain an issue.
The final decisions could have important implications not only for colleges and universities but also for public school districts.
After months of analysis, the St. Louis Development Corporation (SLDC) recently published its long-awaited Summary of Incentives Analysis and Draft Future Incentives Framework (the Framework).
Employers must allow employees to wear union attire absent a showing of “special circumstances.”
For most taxpayers, the enforcement and operations funding is likely to most affect how they interact with the IRS in the future.
The Biden-Harris Administration has taken steps to establish new minimum staffing ratios within nursing or skilled nursing facilities.
On June 15, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in favor of the American Hospital Association and against the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), holding that the 2018 and 2019 Medicare reimbursement cuts for 340B hospitals were unlawful.
In order to keep pace with the federal government’s ambitious goal of permitting the production of at least twenty-five gigawatts of renewable energy through projects placed on public land by 2025, the Department of the Interior (the “DOI”) recently announced several policy changes to ensure developing renewable projects on public land is attractive and affordable for third-party developers [...]
Will AR and VR experiences become mainstream, transforming the way individuals engage in not only recreational activities but also workplace environments? Spoiler alert: it has already begun.
Commentary: Supreme Court holds that emotional distress damages are not available under Title VI, Title IX, and other spending clause statutes
In Cummings v. Premier Rehab Keller, P.L.L.C., the U.S. Supreme Court held that a plaintiff suing under Title VI (prohibiting race, color, and national origin discrimination), Title IX (prohibiting sex discrimination), the Rehabilitation Act (prohibiting disability discrimination), and the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (ACA) may not recover emotional distress damages.
- Criminal Law: Child Abuse-Sufficiency Of Evidence-Closing Argument
- Civil Rights: Religious Freedom-RLUIPA-Res Judicata
- Civil Practice: Res Judicata-Stop Work Order
- Immigration: Drug Conviction-Removability-Overbreadth of State Offense
- Civil Practice: Asset Forfeiture-Sanctions
- Civil Rights: Due Process-Failure to State Claim
- Probate : Revocable Trust – Amendment – Reformation
- Employer – Employee : Unpaid Commissions – At-Will Status
- Criminal Law : Post-Conviction Relief – Effectiveness Of Counsel – Conflict Of Interest
- Appellate Practice : Jurisdiction – Final Judgment
- Domestic Relations : Parenting Plan – Child Support
- Criminal Law : Post-Conviction Relief – Guilty Plea – Sentence Advice
- Medical privacy violation different than medical malpractice, reversal says
- Man, surrogate should have known child did not share his genes
- Friends on the court: The changing dynamics of Supreme Court justices’ relationships
- Supreme Court hears challenge to KC police funding
- Missouri Lawyers Media’s legal coverage commended
- Cole County prosecutor loses third Sunshine Law appeal
- Supreme Court weighs lagging symptoms in work comp case
- New accommodation rights for pregnant workers offer broad protections