Colorado

  • April 03, 2024

    Fed. Circ. Wrestles With Crocs' 'Patented' Claim In False Ad Suit

    Efforts by footwear brand Crocs to fight allegations that its use of the word "patented" broke false advertising laws drew confusion from a Federal Circuit panel on Wednesday, spurring one judge to remark that "there's nothing novel" about the material used to make Crocs' shoes.

  • April 03, 2024

    Colo. Says Trial Unnecessary In Transportation Funding Fight

    Colorado told a state judge that a conservative group did not need a trial to "further develop the record" in its challenge to a transportation funding law, arguing that the group had its chances in discovery but only named a single witness, who can't testify about how the state law works.

  • April 03, 2024

    Colo. Law Doesn't Account For Risky Borrowers, Court Told

    A trio of financial industry trade groups have asked a Colorado federal judge to block a state measure to rein in high-cost lending, arguing Tuesday that the law would make it "economically impracticable" for the groups' state-chartered bank members to offer certain credit products to risky borrowers and consumers in general.

  • April 03, 2024

    14 AGs Urge DOL To Seek More Payroll Info From Contractors

    Contractors performing construction, alteration or repair work on government buildings should have to give the U.S. Department of Labor more detailed information about the deductions they take from workers' wages, a coalition of Democratic state attorneys general told the agency in a letter publicized Wednesday.

  • April 03, 2024

    Colo. Judge Rejects Landlord's Bid To Toss Unfair Fee Suit

    A Colorado state judge rejected a property management company's bid to toss a class action accusing it of charging unfair rental application fees, writing in an order that a Denver renter has done enough to allege the company violated a 2019 law aimed at protecting renters from inflated charges.

  • April 02, 2024

    Judge Rides Denver Firm On Atty Fees In Elijah McClain Case

    A Colorado appellate judge pressed a Denver law firm Tuesday on how exactly it was entitled to millions of dollars in contingency fees in a high-profile civil rights suit after the mother of a slain man at the center of the civil rights case fired the firm before the case resulted in a $15 million settlement.

  • April 02, 2024

    MV Realty Files Ch. 11 Plan Amid Growing Calls To Toss Case

    MV Realty plans to reorganize in Florida bankruptcy court by firing its brokers and collecting millions in fees from about 34,000 U.S. homeowners over the next 40 years, even as more than a dozen states backed the U.S. Trustee's view that the case is a stall tactic against prosecutors.

  • April 02, 2024

    Axle Maker Says It's Getting Shafted On Exclusive Parts Deal

    A Colorado maker of electrically powered axle components says a Michigan heavy-vehicle company broke their exclusivity agreement and is trying to replace the manufacturer with a competitor, according to a complaint removed to Colorado federal court Monday.

  • April 02, 2024

    Teva Has Remedy For Generic EpiPen Takings, Colo. Says

    Colorado's attorney general urged the Tenth Circuit to toss a Teva Pharmaceuticals lawsuit challenging a state epinephrine auto-injector affordability program, arguing in an opening brief that the company already has an avenue to get compensation for the alleged taking of its property.

  • April 02, 2024

    Fed. Circ. Questions Attorney's Fee Award In Dish Patent Case

    A Federal Circuit judge questioned a district court decision to award $3.9 million in attorney fees to Dish Network in its successful patent suit defense against Realtime Adaptive Streaming, picking apart a series of "red flags" that U.S. District Judge R. Brooke Jackson said should have prompted Realtime to drop its case well before summary judgment.

  • April 01, 2024

    Dish Tells Jury It's Getting Squeezed For Millions In Extra Rent

    Dish Wireless told a Denver jury Monday that one of the nation's largest telecommunications infrastructure companies is trying to change a 30-year deal and get "hundreds of millions" of dollars in extra rent for storing equipment at cell tower sites because it knew Dish had no other option.

  • April 01, 2024

    Alien IP Suit Against New Age Video Co. Gaia Falls To Earth

    A Colorado federal judge has dismissed nearly all of a lawsuit from a UFO community influencer against yoga and New Age content website Gaia Inc., finding most of his claims were too vague.

  • April 01, 2024

    Dish Says Investor Suit's 'Witnesses Witnessed Nothing'

    Dish Network wants to dismiss a proposed shareholder class action accusing it of concealing its 5G network integration issues from investors, saying the court should ignore the testimonies of the suit's three confidential witnesses because they have no "basis of knowledge" of the company's inner workings.

  • April 01, 2024

    Colo. Judge Pleads For Brevity In Palantir Shareholder Suit

    A Colorado federal judge has dismissed without prejudice a shareholder suit against software and analytics company Palantir Technologies, criticizing the redundancy and excessive length of the complaint, and chastising the plaintiffs for seemingly expecting him to sift through alleged fraudulent statements for them.

  • April 01, 2024

    Husch Blackwell Hires Ex-Lewis Roca Commercial Litigators

    Husch Blackwell LLP has added three commercial litigators previously with Lewis Roca Rothgerber Christie LLP as partners in its Denver office, the firm announced Monday.

  • April 01, 2024

    Fennemore Craig Adds 80 Legal Pros From Moye White

    Fennemore Craig PC said Monday it will add about 80 lawyers and legal professionals to its Denver office later this month from Moye White LLP — its fourth mass lateral hiring spree of 2024.

  • March 29, 2024

    Petition Watch: Off-Label Ads, Retiree Discrimination & PPE

    A Utah attorney has asked the U.S. Supreme Court to determine whether allegedly retaliatory IRS summonses can be quashed, and two former pharmaceutical executives are challenging the constitutionality of their convictions for marketing the off-label use of a drug. Here, Law360 looks at recently filed petitions that you might've missed.

  • March 29, 2024

    SEC Wins Extended Asset Freeze Against Biotech Co.

    A Colorado federal judge on Friday granted the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission's request to make permanent a restraining order freezing a biotech company's assets while the case proceeds, finding that the regulator is likely to prevail in the suit.

  • March 29, 2024

    Allergan Scoffs At Sandoz Bid To Undo $39M Patent Loss

    Allergan told the Federal Circuit to reject Sandoz's fight over a $39 million verdict against it for infringing an Allergan eyelash growth drug patent, saying Sandoz's reliance on a 2014 decision involving the same drug misses the decision's central point.

  • March 29, 2024

    Judge Won't Stop Immigration Fee Hikes From Taking Effect

    A Colorado federal judge refused Friday to temporarily halt upcoming immigration fee hikes, saying the $5,775 increase the EB-5 investor will pay is a drop in the bucket compared to the plaintiff's $500,000 capital investment.

  • March 29, 2024

    10th Circ. Says Insurance Payout Deal In Jet Sale Is Invalid

    An aircraft seller does not owe a purchaser $500,000 in insurance proceeds intended to cover repairs to the aircraft's permanent engines and the installation of temporary engines, the Tenth Circuit affirmed, saying an agreement to pay the proceeds was invalid because of a mutual mistake of fact.

  • March 29, 2024

    Dominion Wants County Sanctioned In Voting Machine Row

    Dominion Voting Systems Inc. wants a Pennsylvania county to pay its legal bills over allegedly rehashed claims that its voting machines had security issues in violation of the county's contract, since a federal court had already tossed those claims.

  • March 29, 2024

    Off The Bench: Ohtani Woes, Va. Ends Arena Plan, Pac-12 Deal

    In this week’s Off The Bench, MLB superstar Shohei Ohtani tries to untangle himself from a gambling scandal, Virginia’s rejection sends two D.C. pro franchises back home, and the Pac-12 pays up to two schools that were left behind. If you were sidelined this week, Law360 will catch you up with the sports and betting stories that had our readers talking.

  • March 28, 2024

    10th Circ. Vacates Netflix Fee Award In 'Tiger King' IP Row

    The Tenth Circuit on Thursday vacated an attorney fee award for Netflix in a copyright suit brought by a zoo employee whose footage was used in the show "Tiger King," just one day after the circuit court widely upheld the streaming giant's summary judgment win.

  • March 28, 2024

    University May Have Pried Too Deeply About Vet's Service Dog

    A Colorado state appeals court on Thursday rejected a university's argument that it could ask for additional documentation and details regarding a veteran's disability and his dog's training when it had "legitimate suspicions" about his dog not being a service animal, with the panel finding that argument outdated and inconsistent with Americans with Disabilities Act nondiscrimination regulations.

Expert Analysis

  • Series

    Playing Competitive Tennis Makes Me A Better Lawyer

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    My experience playing competitive tennis has highlighted why prioritizing exercise and stress relief, maintaining perspective under pressure, and supporting colleagues in pursuit of a common goal are all key aspects of championing a successful legal career, says Madhumita Datta at Lowenstein Sandler.

  • Series

    The Pop Culture Docket: Judge Djerassi On Super Bowl 52

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    Philadelphia Court of Common Pleas Judge Ramy Djerassi discusses how Super Bowl 52, in which the Philadelphia Eagles prevailed over the New England Patriots, provides an apt metaphor for alternative dispute resolution processes in commercial business cases.

  • Employee Experience Strategy Can Boost Law Firm Success

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    Amid continuing business uncertainty, law firms should consider adopting a holistic employee experience strategy — prioritizing consistency, targeting signature moments and leveraging measurement tools — to maximize productivity and profitability, says Haley Revel at Calibrate Consulting.

  • Series

    Competing In Triathlons Makes Me A Better Lawyer

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    While practicing law and competing in long-distance triathlons can make work and life feel unbalanced at times, participating in the sport has revealed important lessons about versatility, self-care and perseverance that apply to the office as much as they do the racecourse, says Laura Heusel at Butler Snow.

  • Mitigating Compliance And Litigation Risks Of Evolving Tech

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    Amid artificial intelligence and other technological advances, companies must prepare for the associated risks, including a growing suite of privacy regulations, enterprising class action theories and consumer protection challenges, and proliferating disclosure obligations, say attorneys at Eversheds Sutherland.

  • Where Justices Stand On Chevron Doctrine Post-Argument

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    Following recent oral argument at the U.S. Supreme Court, at least four justices appear to be in favor of overturning the long-standing Chevron deference, and three justices seem ready to uphold it, which means the ultimate decision may rest on Chief Justice John Roberts' vote, say Wayne D'Angelo and Zachary Lee at Kelley Drye.

  • Perspectives

    6 Practice Pointers For Pro Bono Immigration Practice

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    An attorney taking on their first pro bono immigration matter may find the law and procedures beguiling, but understanding key deadlines, the significance of individual immigration judges' rules and specialized aspects of the practice can help avoid common missteps, says Steven Malm at Haynes Boone.

  • 5 Legal Considerations For Psychedelic Therapy Sector

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    With multiple developments signaling the rise of psychedelic-assisted psychotherapy, it is imperative that clinicians understand unique legal nuances ranging from corporate formation to specialized insurance coverage, say Kimberly Chew and Natasha Sumner at Husch Blackwell.

  • Lessons From Country Singer's Personal Service Saga

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    Recent reports that country singer Luke Combs won a judgment against a Florida woman who didn’t receive notice of the counterfeit suit against her should serve as a reminder for attorneys on best practices for effectuating service by electronic means, say attorneys at Jenner & Block.

  • Series

    Baking Bread Makes Me A Better Lawyer

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    After many years practicing law, and a few years baking bread, I have learned that there are a few keys to success in both endeavors, including the assembly of a nourishing and resilient culture, and the ability to learn from failure and exercise patience, says Rick Robinson at Reed Smith.

  • Federal Courts And AI Standing Orders: Safety Or Overkill?

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    Several district court judges have issued standing orders regulating the use of artificial intelligence in their courts, but courts should consider following ordinary notice and comment procedures before implementing sweeping mandates that could be unnecessarily burdensome and counterproductive, say attorneys at Curtis.

  • Bill Could Pave Path To 'Safer' Banking For Cannabis Industry

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    The Secure and Fair Enforcement Regulation, or SAFER, Banking Act, which was recently passed by a U.S. Senate committee, creates potential for financial inclusion of legally operating cannabis businesses and could promote recognition of the disconnect between federal laws and services unavailable to the industry, says Mark Bell at Stinson.

  • How 4 State AGs Are Shaping Data Privacy Compliance

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    As the landscape of state data privacy laws continues to grow across the nation, understanding how state attorneys general — such as in California, Colorado, Connecticut and Virginia — are thinking about these laws is critical to begin forecasting how enforcement will play out, say Michelle Kallen and Daniel Echeverri at Jenner & Block.

  • 7 E-Discovery Predictions For 2024 And Beyond

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    The legal and technical issues of e-discovery now affect virtually every lawsuit, and in the year to come, practitioners can expect practices and policies to evolve in a number of ways, from the expanded use of relevancy redactions to mandated information security provisions in protective orders, say attorneys at Littler.

  • 5 Litigation Funding Trends To Note In 2024

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    Over the next year and beyond, litigation funding will continue to evolve in ways that affect attorneys and the larger litigation landscape, from the growth of a secondary market for funded claims, to rising interest rates restricting the availability of capital, says Jeffery Lula at GLS Capital.

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