T/law

  1. PwC, the Accounting Giant, Will Open a Law Firm in the U.S. Business, Yesterday

    The company formerly known as PricewaterhouseCoopers sees one-stop access to its services as a way to attract multinational businesses based in America.

  2. Skadden, Big New York Law Firm, Faces Questions on Work With Manafort Washington, September 21

    The Justice Department wants information about Skadden’s work on behalf of a Russia-aligned former president of Ukraine.

  3. The ‘Madman’ Is Back in the Building Op Ed, September 20

    I returned to work after my psychotic break, but my bipolar disorder did, too.

  4. Listen to ‘The Daily’: The Inquiry That’s Rattling Washington Podcasts, September 19

    We look at the tactics being used to investigate Russia’s election interference. And a Times reporter overhears the president’s lawyers at a steakhouse.

  5. Trump Lawyers Clash Over How Much to Cooperate With Russia Inquiry Washington, September 17

    The debate, which led to an angry confrontation between two members of the legal team, could shape the course of the special counsel’s investigation.

  6. Erect a Statue of This Civil Rights Hero Op Ed, September 16

    The Rev. Joseph De Laine, an unsung activist, deserves to be honored.

  7. Our Constitution Wasn’t Built for This Op Ed, September 16

    It’s lasted 230 years, but the founders didn’t plan for this economy.

  8. A Judge, a Clerk and Secret Recordings: Drama Engulfs a Staten Island Court Metro, September 15

    At the center of the spectacle are allegations that a former top judge, who is married to the district attorney, stayed involved in criminal matters.

  9. Congress and Climate Change Letters, September 15

    Senator Sheldon Whitehouse describes how Congress is beholden to the fossil fuel industry.

  10. A Hypocritical Battle Over Blue Slips Editorial, September 15

    The Senate practice on judicial nominees has long outlived its usefulness, but Republicans are only now objecting.

  11. On Insider Trading, an Appeals Court Comes to Its Senses Business, September 14

    A decision upholding the conviction of Mathew Martoma, a former SAC Capital portfolio manager, gives the upper hand back to prosecutors.

  12. One Cheer for Democracy in Kenya Op Ed, September 14

    Kenya needs a transparent, credible and peaceful re-election. The world will be watching.

  13. Senate Rejects Bipartisan Effort to End 9/11 Military Force Declaration Washington, September 13

    In a battle between Republican isolationists and interventionists, the Senate rejected Senator Rand Paul’s push to end the military force declaration passed after 9/11.

  14. Forced Searches of Phones and Laptops at U.S. Border Are Illegal, Lawsuit Claims Express, September 13

    Activists consider the searches a violation of First and Fourth Amendment rights, while United States officials say they are rare and lawful.

  15. A Sheriff’s Bind: Cross the White House, or the Courts National, September 13

    Local authorities are grappling with how to meet the Trump administration’s demands for cooperation on immigration enforcement without running afoul of the Bill of Rights.

  16. The Free Speech-Hate Speech Trade-Off Op Ed, September 13

    A Q&A with Berkeley’s law school dean about protest, violence and censorship.

  17. Catalonia Independence Bid Pushes Spain Toward Crisis Foreign, September 8

    The region’s latest vote on separation, scheduled for Oct. 1, is significantly riskier than previous efforts and thrusts Spain into uncharted territory.

  18. Education by the Numbers Magazine, September 8

    Statistics show just how profound the inequalities in America’s education system have become.

  19. Law Firm Sees Britain as Hunting Ground for U.S. Whistle-Blower Cases Business, September 7

    Its lawyers say that United States laws offering rewards for exposing corporate misdeeds present a business opportunity.

  20. Revising the 25th Amendment Letters, September 6

    A member of Congress suggests that former presidents and vice presidents should be the ones to decide whether a sitting president is unfit.

  21. A Test of Australian Identity Op Ed, September 4

    It doesn’t matter how exclusively Australian you say you are, chances are you’ve come from somewhere else not very long ago.

  22. Heng on Japan’s Constitution Op Ed, September 3

    The increasing threat from North Korea may jeopardize Japan’s pacifist Constitution.

  23. Eclipsing Dreams of Better Lives Op Ed, August 31

    An important Supreme Court case looms on the rights of noncitizens as the government’s dragnet picks them up at a growing rate.

  24. Women in the Courtroom Letters, August 30

    A reader, in response to an article about a judge’s call for more female lawyers arguing cases, recalls an unusual day in court.

  25. A Pacifist Japan Starts to Embrace the Military Foreign, August 29

    As the North Korean missile threat grows, there are signs that Japan’s citizens are moving away from the country’s postwar pacifism.

  26. Who Decides Whether Trump Is Unfit to Govern? Opinion, August 29

    It’s better if that’s a political verdict, not a clinical judgment.

  27. A Pacifist Japan Starts to Embrace the Military World, August 29

    As the North Korean missile threat grows, there are signs that Japan’s citizens are moving away from the country’s postwar pacifism.

  28. Abused Dogs and Cats Now Have a (Human) Voice in Connecticut Courts N.Y. / Region, August 27

    A new law makes Connecticut the first state to allow judges to appoint legal advocates to represent animals’ interests in abuse cases. Others are watching its rollout closely.

  29. Why Trump Can’t Pardon Arpaio Opinion, August 24

    If the president can immunize government agents who violate constitutional rights, there will be no limit on his power.