Featured Stories

Netflix Sues “The Unofficial Bridgerton Musical” Creators for Trademark and Copyright Infringement

Netflix filed a lawsuit in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia against the creators of "The Unofficial Bridgerton Musical" on Friday, July 29, 2022, alleging trademark and copyright infringement. Read More.


FTC Seeks to Block Meta Virtual Reality Acquisition

The FTC filed suit against Meta on Wednesday, seeking to block its acquisition of Within Unlimited, the creator of an extremely popular virtual reality fitness app, over anti-competitive concerns. Read More.


Amazon Fights Fake Reviews Coordinated by Facebook Groups

A lawsuit in Washington state court targets the administrators of Facebook groups that have solicited review fraud on Amazon marketplaces in seven countries, causing consumers to buy subpar products. Read More.

Recently Featured Dockets

Mickelson et al v. PGA Tour, Inc. (filed 8/3/22)
U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California

Other Legal News

Some Women Turn to Self-Managed Abortion as Access Recedes
The New York Times, August 7, 2022

Information and medications needed to end a pregnancy are increasingly available outside the health care system.


Biden Is Now an Uneasy Champion on Abortion. Activists Are Still Wary.
The New York Times, August 7, 2022

A practicing Catholic, President Biden has long sought a middle ground on abortion. But activists see the decision to overturn Roe v. Wade as a sign that Democrats have tiptoed too carefully around the issue.


Affirmative action cases up first in November argument calendar
SCOTUSblog, August 3, 2022

The Supreme Court will kick off its November argument session with the highest-profile cases of that session: challenges to the consideration of race in the admissions process at Harvard and the University of North Carolina. That news came with the release of the November argument... The post Affirmative action cases up first in November argument calendar appeared first on SCOTUSblog.


What the Divided Argument in the SCOTUS Affirmative Action Cases Could Mean
Justia's Verdict, August 3, 2022

Cornell Law professor Michael C. Dorf comments on the possible significance of the Supreme Court’s decision to divide, rather than consolidate, argument in the affirmative action cases it will be deciding next term. Professor Dorf suggests the decision would allow Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson to participate in one of the cases and could also allow the Court to attend to at least two important factual and legal differences between the two cases.


The Supreme Court’s Abortion Decision, Haunted by Brown v. Board of Education
The New York Times, August 1, 2022

The justices cited the landmark 1954 decision banning segregation in public schools 23 times, debating its meaning and methods.


End of Term Statement from the Chief Justice
Supreme Court of the United States, June 30, 2022