Today, on Veterans Day, we pause to recognize the sacrifices made by our service members in defense of this nation. The courageous men and women who served our country willingly risked their own lives to protect the freedoms that fuel our strength. They do so selflessly and with honor, placing the good of their fellow countrymen ahead of themselves.
Who among us hasn’t been startled by a large truck or bus whose driver appeared inattentive or was driving way too fast on the highway? If you lived to complain about it, consider yourself lucky. For thousands each year, these occurrences have deadly consequences. According to a recent proposal from the U.S. Department of Transportation, speed-limiting technology and new federal safety regulations may be the quickest, most reliable way to slow trucks and buses down across the board, saving lives along the way.
Unless you’re recreating a scene from Mission Impossible, you don’t typically expect your smartphone, laptop or e-cigarette to self-destruct. However, the lithium-ion battery packs have the potential to explode or catch fire without warning.
Judge Charles R. Breyer allowed objectors to voice their concerns today, but with less than 1 percent of the total class filing objections, Judge Breyer indicated that he is “strongly inclined” to approve the current arrangement.
Have you ever been driving down the road and been cut off? Of course, you have. The first thing you think is “who is driving that car?!” With advances in technology, the answer to that question could soon be “no one.”
Perhaps it’s an understatement to say that we are in the personal device age. What you may not know is that the technology that keeps most of those devices running is a lithium-ion battery pack and any device with one has the potential to explode or catch fire without warning.
Did you know that September is dedicated to ovarian cancer awareness? While this disease may only physically affect women, like all cancers, it touches so many more including brothers, husbands, children and friends.
For some, questions about unlawful conduct and monopolization come to mind. While there has been considerable national discussion over the past week about EpiPens, a key question is not being addressed, why isn’t there real competition in the EpiPen product market?
Parties in the Volkswagen “Clean Diesel” litigation appeared before U.S. District Court Judge Charles R. Breyer for a status conference on August 25, 2016. Below is a recap of the hearing and my thoughts on the highlights.