• On Monday, John Z. Huang was managing partner of a three-lawyer office at 300 W. Adams St. that served as the Chicago outpost for the largest law firm in mainland China, 4,000-lawyer Dacheng Law Offices. — Free read
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  • Trial Notebook

    Relying on the vicarious liability rule of Chicago & Eastern Railroad Co. v. Flexman, Janice Dennis sued Pace Suburban Bus Service for battery. The complaint alleged she was sexually assaulted by a Pace driver — after work, at his house.
  • Cotter’s Corner

    Chief Justices John Marshall and Roger Brooke Taney were at the helm 63 years back-to-back, almost one-third of the history of the U.S. Supreme Court. The next four chief justices would span a period of 57 years. 
  • Insurance Matters

    The 1st District Appellate Court recently held that a policy form used for an insured’s selection of an underinsured automobile coverage limit sufficiently stated the requirements of the Insurance Code so as to make the insured’s selection of minimum coverage binding.
  • Lawyers' Forum

    In the arcane world of federal pension law, so-called church plans have historically attracted relatively little attention. This is changing, however, in the wake of several high-profile lawsuits recently brought against several large Catholic and other church-affiliated health-care systems.
  • Lawyers' Forum

    In an attempt to make modern technology more accessible to consumers, doctrines in patent law are emerging that blend patent rights and basic contract law.
  • L&E Flash

    As of Jan. 1, it is a civil rights violation for an Illinois employer to discriminate against a job applicant or employee (including a full-time, part-time or probationary employee) on the basis of pregnancy under the Pregnancy Fairness Act.
  • This Day In Legal History

    See if you know what happened on This Day in Legal History with Karen Conti.
    Sporting Judgment
  • Time-Out

    On Dec. 2, members of the U.S. Senate Committee on Commerce, Science and Transportation held a hearing to shed light upon the four major sports leagues for their failure to punish players in connection with acts of domestic violence and failure to aid victims.
  • NEW ORLEANS — Relatives of New Orleans Saints and Pelicans owner Tom Benson have filed a lawsuit opposing their ouster from ownership positions on the teams.
  • Sports, Business & the Law

    In 2014, the International Olympic Committee took an unusual step by calling an “extraordinary session” for all IOC members. The goal was to address a major problem regarding the future of the Olympics.
  • Non-Billable Hours
  • On the Job

    We’ve all been told that a resume’s purpose is simply to get you an interview. Sound familiar? I used to say this to lawyers years ago, and I believed it. Today, I’m not so sure, and I don’t espouse this any more.  — Free read
  • NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Andrew Jackson: President. Hero. Rock star. So reads a billboard welcoming arrivals at the Nashville International Airport, attempting to lure them from the honky-tonks of downtown Broadway to Jackson’s historic home called The Hermitage a few miles to the east.
  • This Weekend

    Looking for that unique piece to add to your room or office? Search no further — the Randolph Street market is back this weekend only.
  • Talking Pictures

    Oscar-winner Angelina Jolie steps behind the camera in “Unbroken.” For her second film as director, Jolie tells the true story of Louie Zamperini, the American Olympic runner who survived a plane crash, 47 days in shark-infested waters and a Japanese prison camp.
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