The FAA announced earlier this week that it is reviewing its policies about the use of electronic devices in all phases of flight. The study, which may take an estimated six months, will be conducted by a panel of pilots and flight attendants, as well as plane and technology manufacturers.
In the 2012 summer issue of the Police Union News, published by the International Union of Police Associations (I.U.P.A), Motley Rice securities fraud attorney Marlon Kimpson is a featured guest columnist.
Attorneys from Motley Rice LLC were recently selected by their peers for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America® 2013, the 19th Edition.
Motley Rice medical attorney Fred Thompson is the conference chair for the Plaintiff Forum on Pharmaceutical Litigation: Transvaginal Mesh, Actos and Orthopedic Devices in Philadelphia on Oct. 5.
Motley Rice attorneys will attend the 2012 Sheet Metal, Air, Rail & Transportation Workers (SMART) Business Agents' Conference from Aug. 19 to 23, 2012, in San Diego, Calif.
Veterans who have been diagnosed with constrictive bronchiolitis can now be put on the fast track to receive health benefits. The Social Security Administration updated its "compassionate allowances" list (CAL), effective August 11, 2012, to include this rare lung disease that is found in many veterans who were recently exposed to burn pits on military bases in Afghanistan and Iraq.
One week after three U.S. Airways passenger planes nearly collided on July 31, 2012, over Washington's Reagan National Airport, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) announced a ban on traffic-switching.
According to a recent ruling by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, underbidding to obtain a government contract can be the basis for liability.
On Aug. 2, 2012, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit issued an opinion marking the first time a circuit court has held that an underbid can be the basis for liability in a False Claims Act (FCA) lawsuit.
In a recent article in The Wall Street Journal, Motley Rice securities attorney and former Assistant U.S. Attorney Mark Labaton, discusses reasons why the CEO of the collapsed brokerage firm Peregrine Financial Group Inc. may have decided to waive a preliminary hearing in his criminal case.