Last week, Los Angeles County experienced what the County Department of Public Health described as “a dangerous acceleration of cases.”
As the nation awaits the final formal actions necessary to certify the results of the 2020 presidential election, California is finalizing the vote count following a turnout now estimated at 80% of the state’s 22 million registered voters—the highest statewide participation in 44 years.
Every ten years, after the census has concluded, states are required to redraw the lines of state legislative and congressional districts—a process that has historically given the parties in power the ability to shape districts to advantage themselves.
On November 18, 2020, the New York State Department of Health (DOH) Office of Health Insurance Programs (OHIP) convened an informational webinar regarding the renewal of the state’s 1115 waiver.
The battle over how to label workers in the gig economy continues in California, with voters approving a new measure exempting ride-sharing companies from a state law declaring drivers to be employees.
Coming off a record fiscal year (FY) 2020, the Securities and Exchange Commission’s (SEC) Office of the Whistleblower has already set a new record for FY 2021 with a $114 million award.
A California appellate panel recently held that an employee was not required to arbitrate the question of whether he was an “aggrieved employee” before he could pursue his Private Attorneys General Act (PAGA) action against his employer.
Can an employer be liable for an obligation to provide a certain level of protection against COVID-19 for its workers?
Congress and CMS have historically limited coverage of Medicare telehealth services to beneficiaries residing in rural areas and primarily in clinical settings.
In Western Plastics, Inc. v. DuBose Strapping, Inc., the district court granted Western Plastic’s motion for treble damages because defendant DuBose Strapping did not reasonably rely on the advice of its counsel.