It’s a Sunday night after an incredibly jam-packed weekend of activities.  The family, mother, father and two teens, decide to end the weekend with a movie.  A nice wind down before another hectic week begins.  A few minutes in, the father remarks:  don’t I know that actress from something else?  To which mother offers –

This time out of Massachusetts.  And in an opinion authored by a female judge.  This isn’t something we would normally take the time to point out, but as we embark on the 39th Women’s History Month, the combination of Massachusetts and a female judge stood out to us.  After all, Massachusetts was home to

Make no mistake about it – the result of Dunn v. Genzyme Corp., 2021 Mass LEXIS 84 (Mass. SJC Jan. 29, 2021) – is what we want.  Dismissal of all of plaintiff’s claims for failure to plead them with the necessary factual support.  But sometimes results need context and sometimes that context is not

We are rounding the final curve of the Fall academic calendar, so now come the sessions in the litigation class we teach at Penn Law when we discuss story-telling. It is not as if we have anything novel to say. The best (most attention-getting, understandable, memorable, and persuasive) stories are ones we have already heard

The last baseball player to reach a .400 batting average for a season was Ted Williams in 1941.  In a sport that probably keeps more stats than any other, baseball sees records broken and milestones reached all the time.  Some marks, however, appear to be set in stone.  One of these is Ted Williams’s 1941

Stephen Hawking may have been the smartest guy in the world, even though he believed that “People who boast about their I.Q. are losers.”  Hawking is best known for his work on black holes.  As used in physics, a black hole describes a point-sized mass (called a “singularity”) so dense that its escape velocity exceeds