In 2020, many things are the same, yet different, and industry conferences are just one example. As in-person events (or in-person anything, for that matter) have been relegated to the sidelines, we have seen the emergence of the virtual conference, which replicates most aspects of the in-person conference, with the added benefit that there is

Any lawyer practicing for more than five minutes has heard of the lawsuit called Jarndyce and Jarndyce. Charles Dickens constructed his great (in size and merit) novel Bleak House around the fictitious case, which drew together the fates of a large cast of characters. Jarndyce and Jarndyce concerned the interpretation of a will, occupied the

There but for the grace of [fill in your preferred deity] go we. . . .

We’re speaking about Wexler v. Dorsey & Whitney LLP, ___ F. Appx. ___, 2020 WL 3864950 (2d Cir. July 9, 2020) (“Wexler III”).  Like us, the defendant law firm in Wexler operates a legal blog.  Like

Today we’re updating our readers on new developments this month relating to three of our prior posts.

First, back in March we reported on an “Advocate’s General’s opinion” in a case before the European Court of Justice (“ECJ”).  See the original post for details, but the plaintiff was asserting the radical claim that EU

If, like this blogger, you had small children in the early 2000s, subconsciously you may have read today’s title with a Scottish brogue.  That’s because it might recall a scene from Shrek where Mike Myers (Shrek) and Eddie Murphy (Donkey) are having a philosophical conversation about the many and varied attributes of ogres.  “Ogres are

We’ve been reminiscing often lately about our days as a federal prosecutor. Part of that is pure nostalgia. Part of it is wondering about the road not taken. Part of it is explaining to others why the show Billions is so crazily unrealistic.

The Covid-19 lockdown has sent us scurrying through the streaming services in

Missouri is central to America – geographically, culturally, and politically. Some of our greatest literature came from Missouri authors (Twain, Eliot, Angelou). Media figures as unifying as Walter Cronkite and as divisive as Rush Limbaugh at one time called Missouri home. American music wouldn’t be the same without tenor saxophonist Coleman Hawkins (listen to the