When cherished memories become valuable memorabilia the situation can sometimes lead involved parties to court. Travis McDade has the details of one such high-profile case in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.
Legal Issues in the News
Have you heard? Justin Beiber is gay, an explosion rocked the Whitehouse, and a protest group has plans to disrupt the Bay Area rapid transit system. It’s not all true, but it’s all on Twitter. And it is disrupting us. In this week’s Legal Issues in the News, Jay Kesan asks what the law should do about this?
Internet shoppers, get ready for the Marketplace Fairness Act of 2013. This week on Legal Issues in the News, Christine Hurt explains why online purchasers may start costing a little bit more: sales tax.
Every once in a while, a traffic stop could mean a trip to the hospital. Travis McDade has the details in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.
Can you get into trouble for selling something that belongs to you? Some of your most common personal possessions may be subject to a complex web of intermingled ownership rights that you never knew existed. Jay Kesan explains in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.
This Supreme Court team has brought some memorable cases, but here are two that maybe you haven’t heard about – the two cases involving Florida dogs. In this week’s Legal Issues in the News, Christine Hurt talks about what brought drug-sniffing dogs onto the docket this year.
If you like to read and are looking for some interesting non-fiction, commentator Travis McDade has a couple of suggestions. And, as you might guess, they have ties to history and the law. Here’s this week’s Legal Issues in the News.
Need to protect your cattle from lions? A new invention called “lion lights” has swept Kenya by storm, and you will never believe who is behind it all. Here’s Jay Kesan with this week’s Legal Issues in the News.
The constitutional right to counsel seeks to ensure that we don’t just get as much justice as we can afford. On this week’s Legal Issues in the News, Christine Hurt explains why the promise of the right to counsel is still unfulfilled.
Finders, keepers. Highest bidder wins. This is often a legitimate way to acquire certain possessions. But what if the item wasn’t supposed to be on the market to begin with, and the owner wants it back? Travis McDade takes a look in this week's Legal Issues in the News.