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There’s never enough time to fully track asbestos developments in Europe. However, a December 2018 article from Clyde & Co, caught my eye and is worth reading as to the assessment of defense side lawyer regarding the evidence needed for a plaintiff to prevail on secondary exposure cases, and trial practice in Scotland. The conclusions

In the UK, an “overalls” case is a shorthand term for a “take home” case, as we refer to them in the US. Of greater note, a UK plaintiff recently succeeded  in such a case, as described in a February 18, 2019 post at AsbestosLaw blog, which is published by UK Barristers who acted

Weekend reading led to an interesting, long form story on the private, automated and apparently  arbitrary and capricious world of  “law” in the Amazon marketplace; see this December 19, 2018 article in the Verge. If one assumes the article is accurate, it seems Amazon is yet another company that disregards existing law (e.g. Uber,

It’s certainly been interesting to watch the last several years of opinions from the Delaware Supreme Court. A July 2018 opinion adds to the list of interesting opinions because it limits the circumstances under which business judgment deference will be allowed. The opinion is Elizabeth Morrison v. Ray Berry et. al., which was first

For business lawyers, it’s helpful to keep in mind the big picture view of changes in Delaware corporate law. With that in mind, this post highlights a new article with a view of that sort. It’s available online at SSRN, as described and linked below. The article is related to a talk reviewing Delaware law.   

SCOTUSblog includes a February 16, 2018 announcement of two interesting events as to predicting outcomes at SCOTUS. The entry is pasted below in full since the point seems to be to spread the word.

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“Event announcement: The Supreme Court and wisdom of the crowds

On February 21 at 12:45 p.m. PST, Stanford University’s CodeX