That was fast. Less than a week after the Food and Drug Administration sent a letter to Kind LLC, cautioning the company that some of the brand’s snack bars featured an illegal “healthy” labeling claim regarding the saturated fat content, a California consumer has already filed ...
At the intersection of Hollywood and Silicon Valley, the California Department of Business Oversight (DBO) announced a new initiative focused on the advertising of payday lenders.
With the Great Recession fading into the past, and 2015 shaping up to be a boom year in real estate, there is a temptation for real estate developers and investors—eternal optimists—to extrapolate from a few good years into an ever rosier future.
This week Montana became the 30th state to expand Medicaid, and the battle over Medicaid expansion and uncompensated care reached a breaking point in Florida.
The American Society of Magazine Editors (ASME) recently updated its editorial guidelines for editors and publishers to reflect the growing use of native advertising and offered tips on how to maintain ethical standards while taking advantage of the trend.
Woody’s Group establishes a very low threshold to prove a decision maker’s unacceptable probability of actual bias, thereby disqualifying a council member’s participation in a hearing.
The White House Council on Environmental Quality (CEQ) has restarted the process for formal advice on how best to evaluate greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and the impacts of climate change under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA).
On April 29, 2015, Montana Governor Steve Bullock signed Senate Bill 405, referred to as the Montana Health and Economic Livelihood Partnership Act (HELP Act), which expands Medicaid to cover an estimated 70,000 new adults.
On April 29, 2015, the Securities and Exchange Commission announced the long-awaited proposal to disclose the relationship between executive pay and a company’s financial performance (the Pay to Performance Proposal).
Granting LinkedIn’s motion to dismiss, a federal court judge in California held that LinkedIn users could not sue the site for violations of the Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA).