The parents who consented to the adoption of their child amid allegations of causing harm moved to revoke their consent, but the Minnesota Court of Appeals ruled the motion was untimely.
UnitedHealthcare is being accused of “malicious implementation” of an AI algorithm to deny medically necessary health care coverage to elderly patients.
Physicians and the former, sole abortion provider in North Dakota on Tuesday asked a judge to block enforcement of part of a revised law that bans most abortions, saying a provision that allows the procedure to protect a woman’s health is too vague.
A former employee had accused the company of racial discrimination, retaliation, defamation, and violation of due process after an alleged inappropriate comment at a diversity training session.
The whipsaw politics at play at the National Labor Relations Board have yet again produced a radical reversal of course on the rule defining joint-employer status.
A divided federal appeals court on Monday ruled that private individuals and groups such as the NAACP do not have the ability to sue under a key section of the federal Voting Rights Act, a decision that contradicts decades of precedent and could further erode protections under the landmark 1965 law.
Legal scholars find that the question of whether you and your local mechanic can tap into your car’s data to diagnose and repair spans issues of property rights, trade secrets, cybersecurity, data privacy and consumer rights.
A Louisiana lawyer who objected to the state bar association’s public statements on several issues, including health tips and LGBTQ rights, can no longer be forced to join or pay dues to the association, a federal appeals court has ruled.
The Minnesota Department of Education filed suit against two of the schools, arguing that their statement-of-faith requirements make them ineligible to participate in a state-sponsored program in which high school students earn college credits.
The families of five Minnesota men who were killed by police officers announced a lawsuit to force the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension to release its investigative files on their deaths, saying the state agency has failed to comply with Minnesota’s open records law.
A look at the Texas bill that would allow police to arrest migrants who enter the country illegally and let local judges order them to leave the country.
Lockdowns at two of Wisconsin’s oldest and most understaffed prisons are being eased, the governor announced in a move that comes less than a month after inmates filed a federal lawsuit alleging that the conditions at one of the prisons amount to cruel and unusual punishment.
- Court denies revocation of adoption
- UnitedHealth suit alleges faulty AI led to denied claims
- Judge asked to block part of a North Dakota abortion law
- Court dismisses bias, retaliation lawsuit
- Joint-employer rule set to roil workplace — once again
- 8th Circuit rules private plaintiffs can’t sue under Voting Rights Act
- Commentary: Right-to-repair fight centers on data transmitted by newer cars
- Court tells bar association to stay in ‘prescribed lane’