While construction defect litigation underscores policy tensions in Colorado, one case in particular also implicates an ethical enigma for attorneys.
While the idea of facial recognition technology is straightforward enough, its use in criminal investigations carries regulatory ambiguity, accuracy issues and questionable applications — all of which could implicate First and Fourth Amendment rights.
Even for the most cautious and secure of organizations, cyber threats still loom. For law firms, threats have added layers of complexity as clients and sensitive information vary.
For Brett Godfrey, cutting-edge legal technology isn’t just a competitive advantage. It drives his firm's culture.
In-house leaders give their do’s and don’ts for how law firms pitch them for business.
What matters most to in-house counsel when law firms pitch for their business? It's not always what the firms think.
For some attorneys, having both a medical and a law degree is the most beneficial combination for success—for both the firm and their clients.
Calls for federal tort reform have joined proposals to replace the Affordable Care Act, which has medical malpractice attorneys—and physicians—watching Capitol Hill.
Colorado's aid-in-dying ballot measure came with ethical challenges, but now hospitals, doctors and legal counsel are looking at the legal protections in offering the end-of-life option.
The state legislature is preparing for possible federal changes in energy and environmental policy with the addition of a committee that will focus solely on topics related to energy and the environment.