Mary Schiavo talks with the Fox Business Network about U.S. safety standards in response to the attempted terrorist attack that took place on Northwest Airlines Flight 253 on Dec. 25, 2009.
Aviation attorney and former Inspector General for the U.S. Department of Transportation Mary Schiavo speaks with CNN about threats from abroad and how the United States could begin to minimize those threats.
Aviation attorney and former Inspector General of the U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT) Mary Schiavo discusses the DOT's new "Three Hour Rule" requiring airlines to put a three hour time limit on how long passengers can be held on the tarmac.
After numerous complaints from U.S. military veterans about the lack of response from the Department of Defense and Veterans Affairs regarding alleged burn pit-related health problems, the military began a large study of veterans to determine the long-term health effects of burn pits.
Thousands of Americans are seriously or fatally injured each year by both unsafe products and environments, and the Consumer Products Safety Commission (CPSC) estimates that more than 14,000 individuals are victims of such injury during the holiday season.
A federal court has certified a class action lawsuit brought by Ponzi scheme victims alleging that Charles Schwab & Co., Inc. is liable for violations of the South Carolina Uniform Securities Act of 2005.
On Dec. 9, 2009, the U.S. District Court for the District of South Carolina certified a class of investors who allege that Charles Schwab & Co. Inc. materially aided convicted Ponzi schemer Albert Parish in the sale of illegal securities and other violations of the South Carolina Uniform Securities Act of 2005.
Motley Rice anti-terrorism attorney Don Migliori comments on the controversy surrounding the estimated 12 Osama bin Laden family members who currently hold FAA pilot's licenses that make them eligible to fly aircraft in the U.S.
A month after asking the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit to affirm the dismissal of a 2007 securities class action, Dell agreed to settle the case for $40 million.
Securities attorney Gregg Levin comments on the recent Cintas Corp. derivative settlement for their alleged failure to ensure that the company complied with applicable worker safety laws and regulations. The lawsuit was filed following the 2007 death of a worker and millions of dollars in safety violation fines.