Reporter- Pacific Business News
This week, sources said that McCaskill’s office pushed the Department of Justice to end its investigation after the grand jury’s decision, which, they said, could be announced as early as next week. Ultimately, the DOJ investigation could determine whether or not Wilson violated Brown’s civil rights.
It’s Halloween, and whether or not you celebrate the day, you’re bound to get a good laugh when you take a look at the photos posted on Twitter and Instagram. I have to give it to these folks—after a week of seeing dumb people in blackface, it’s refreshing to see that people can actually be creative. Take a look at a few of our favorites below.
In a ruling that could set up one of the biggest trials ever over alleged song theft, U.S. District Judge John Kronstadt on Thursday denied Pharrell Williams and Robin Thicke‘s motion for summary judgment in a lawsuit that explores the origins of the blockbuster hit “Blurred Lines.”
The two musicians filed a lawsuit in September 2013 after receiving threats from Marvin Gaye‘s family, who contend the song is a knockoff of “Got to Give It Up.” The lawsuit sought declaratory relief that “Blurred Lines” was non-infringing, painting the defendant as attempting to claim ownership of an entire genre.
Stan Lee Media Inc., the company founded by Stan Lee in 1998 and then abandoned by him three years later, has lost its second big decision in as many days and probably its best hope of ever being adjudicated the rightful owner of “Spider-Man” rights.
Stan Lee Beats Namesake Company in Fight Over ‘Spider-Man’ Rights
This time, the decision comes from a Pennsylvania judge who was tasked with figuring out what to do about SLMI’s somewhat innovative attempt to intervene in Disney’s lawsuit against a theatrical producer.
In September 2013, Disney lodged a complaint against American Music Theatre,
Depending on the size and location of your business, you may have a few windows on the front of your building or hundreds of windows looking out on all sides.
In either case, broken windows at your business can require costly repairs and will likely need to be boarded up in the meantime — not exactly the look most business owners are going for. Some business owners on Virginia’s Eastern Shore are learning this first-hand after the catastrophic explosion of a NASA rocket shattered the windows of several businesses, reports the Richmond Times-Dispatch.
Whether it’s a sudden explosion or criminal vandalism that shattered your windows, what legal options do business owners have to make repairs? Here are a few you may want to consider:
This page contains a single entry by Daniel Taylor, Esq. published on October 30, 2014 3:35 PM.
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