Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals Newswire (Page 13)

Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals Newswire (Page 13)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals. (Page 13)

Results 241 - 260 of 6,615 in Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals

  1. Court Ruling Makes DMCA 'Safe Harbor' Less SafeRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | FindLaw

    A federal appeals court reversed a trial court that said an internet publisher was protected from copyright infringement under the safe harbor of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. The U.S. Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals said common law agency rules apply to copyright violations, and returned the case to the trial judge for more discovery.

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  2. Wild horse case sees oral argumentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Western Livestock Journal

    ... mean BLM has to remove. There has to be a decision to remove." Indeed, on April 3, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals rejected arguments made by the Nevada Association of Counties (NACO), the Nevada Farm Bureau Federation, and others asking the ...

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  3. Ballot Access for Montana Special U.S. House Election is in Hands of Ninth CircuitRead the original story

    Apr 14, 2017 | Ballot Access News

    On April 13, the petitioning candidates who want to be on the ballot for the Montana special U.S. House election filed a brief in the Ninth Circuit. The brief documents that one of the candidates, Thomas Breck of the Green Party, did collect over 400 valid signatures on Sunday, April 9, the very day after the U.S. District Court said 400 signatures would be enough.

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  4. Border crossings by illegals with children down 93% since December...Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Hot Air

    In December, 16,000 parents and children were apprehended; in March, a month in which immigration typically increases because of temperate weather, the number was just over 1,100 Trump has spoken about the need to crack down broadly on all illegal immigrants. But, internally, according to the DHS officials familiar with the department's strategy, his administration has focused on one immigrant group more than others: women with children, the fastest growing demographic of illegal immigrants.

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  5. NASA engineer's widow trying to sell moon rock was degraded by federal agent, court saysRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Stars and Stripes

    Joann Davis, seen in 2011 in Lake Elsinore, Calif., was interrogated by NASA agents after they seized a valuable Apollo 11 lunar rock that she was trying to sell back to NASA. On Thursday, April 13, 2017, a federal appeals court said that a federal agent unnecessarily degraded Davis when he interrogated her for nearly two hours in 2011 after seizing a moon rock she said her late husband had received from astronaut Neil Armstrong.

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  6. Update to March 6, 2017 Travel Ban Executive OrderRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | JD Supra

    This update concerns litigation relating to the March 6, 2017 Executive Order titled Protecting the Nation From Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States , which is summarized in prior Clark Hill Immigration Updates . Section 2 of the Order prohibits foreign nationals from Iran, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen from entering the United States for a period of at least 90 days.

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  7. Heller Ehrman Ruling Shows Perils for 'In-Between' PartnersRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Law.com

    Law firm partnerships just keep getting more complicated. There are equity partners, non-equity partners , and then for those such as former Heller Ehrman partner K. William Neuman there's something in-between.

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  8. Hugh Hewitt:Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Jewish World Review

    So long as we're indulging that narrative, though, President Trump's signature achievement of his first 100 days is the appointment of Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court. The new justice will be a fixture of originalist majorities on the court, one hopes, for decades to come.

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  9. NASA 'sting' against widow of Apollo 11 engineer draws court rebukeRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 14, 2017 | Jewish World Review

    Agents of the U.S. government are entitled to immunity from lawsuits for what they do in the line of duty, as long as they do it right, in accord with the Constitution. But what one NASA investigator did to Joann Davis, a financially distressed widow of an engineer on the Apollo program who was trying to raise a little money, was too much for a federal court of appeals to stomach.

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  10. ReadMoreRead the original story

    Apr 5, 2017 | Friends of Animals

    While FoA was not involved in this particular case, we are thrilled to hear wild horses in Nevada scored a victory Monday in an ongoing legal battle with rural interests who want to round up federally protected mustangs across the West and sell them for slaughter. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco denied an appeal by the Nevada Association of Counties and Nevada Farm Bureau Federation representing ranchers and others who argue overpopulated herds are damaging the range and robbing livestock of forage.The decision upholds an earlier ruling by a federal judge in Reno who dismissed their lawsuit in 2015 seeking to force the U.S. Bureau of Land Management to expedite widespread roundups across Nevada.

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  11. KSL Trustee: District Court Erred In Tossing Suit Against Liebowitz, Other OfficersRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | MediaPost

    The trustee for defunct media agency KSL Media has filed a brief with the U.S. Circuit Court in California appealing a lower court's decision to summarily dismiss the trustee's suit alleging breach of fiduciary duty by three of the firm's former officers including founder Kal Liebowitz, former CEO Harold "Hank" Cohen and former CFO Russell Meisels. According to the trustee, David Gottlieb, for years before its collapse in 2013, the agency's revenues fell short of its operating expenses, and in order to keep afloat the agency used client dollars earmarked for ad purchases to make up the difference.

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  12. U.S. judge knocks down Arizona's child-molestation law, orders ex-teacher releasedRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | The Arizona Republic

    A U.S. District Court judge ruled as unconstitutional an Arizona law defining child molestation and orders a man's release. U.S. judge knocks down Arizona's child-molestation law, orders ex-teacher released A U.S. District Court judge ruled as unconstitutional an Arizona law defining child molestation and orders a man's release.

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  13. Supreme Court Justices Historically Come From the NortheastRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | TheStreet.com

    The six states in red account for half of Supreme Court Justices. Those in green for 4 or 5 each, and those in blue for 1 to 3. As the U.S. Senate gears up for its floor fight this week over the Supreme Court nomination of Daniel Gorsuch, here are 9 statistics about the highest court that point that may be of interest.

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  14. Supreme Court Limits EEOC Subpoena PowerRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | JD Supra

    In a 7 to 1 decision, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled yesterday that courts of appeals should largely defer to lower courts' decisions when policing subpoenas issued by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission . By requiring that lower court rulings should be reviewed for abuse of discretion, rather than under a de novo review standard, the Supreme Court's decision keeps a more sensible, reasonable limit on the EEOC's investigatory powers, including the scope of requests for information in administrative subpoenas.

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  15. Whistleblower Retaliation Protection Expands in OregonRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | JD Supra

    ... reports can help employers investigate and eliminate unlawful conduct in the workplace. The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals recently held that retaliating against an employee for making an internal report of potentially unlawful activity - not a ...

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  16. EEOC Subpoenas are Subject to the Abuse of Discretion Standard of ReviewRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | JD Supra

    On April 3, 2017, the U.S. Supreme Court issued its decision in McLane Co. v. EEOC , addressing how federal courts review subpoenas that the EEOC issues while investigating charges of employment discrimination.

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  17. 9th Circuit will hear travel ban dispute in SeattleRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | Los Angeles Times

    A federal appeals court will hold a hearing on May 15 in Seattle on whether to uphold a nationwide injunction against President Trump's revised ban on travel from six predominantly Muslim nations. A three-judge panel of the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals has scheduled a 40-minute hearing on the case.

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  18. Court denies mustang appeal sought by Nevada countiesRead the original story

    Apr 4, 2017 | The Westerner

    Wild horse advocates in Nevada scored a victory Monday in an ongoing legal battle with rural interests they say want to round up federally protected mustangs across the West and sell them for slaughter. The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco denied an appeal by the Nevada Association of Counties and Nevada Farm Bureau Federation representing ranchers and others who argue overpopulated herds are damaging the range and robbing livestock of forage.

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  19. KSL Trustee: District Court Erred In Tossing Suit Against Liebowitz,...Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 4, 2017 | MediaPost

    The trustee for defunct media agency KSL Media has filed a brief with the U.S. Circuit Court in California appealing a lower court's decision to summarily dismiss the trustee's suit alleging breach of fiduciary duty by three of the firm's former officers including founder Kal Liebowitz, former CEO Harold "Hank" Cohen and former CFO Russel Meisels. According to the trustee, David Gottlieb, for years before its collapse in 2013 the agency's revenues fell short of its operating expenses and in order to keep afloat the agency used client dollars earmarked for ad purchases to make up the difference.

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  20. Privacy Rules Vote Triggers BacklashRead the original story

    Apr 4, 2017 | Response

    ... repealing the net neutrality rules will allow the FTC to police broadband privacy. But the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals disagrees and ruled last year that the FTC couldn't bring an enforcement action against AT&T for allegedly duping wireless ...

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