August 13, 2012

Hook, Line and Sinker

No one really looks for the gold at the end of a rainbow, right? In this week’s Legal Issues in the News, Travis McDade explores some of the get-rich-quick scams and the tactics used to find willing participants.

August 06, 2012

Going for the Goldfinger

Have you seen the funny and witty video that opened the 2012 Olympic Games? Well, if you haven’t, it is unlikely that you will. Jay Kesan explains in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.

July 16, 2012


Bird flu is back in the news, a mutated and more contagious form of the disease no less. Both the U.S. and the Netherlands have lost containment…. not on the virus, as you might be expecting…. rather they have lost containment on the research relating to the virus. Here’s Jay Kesan with this week’s Legal Issues in the News.

July 09, 2012

Fine Line of Friendly Finance

John Edwards’ career was stopped in its tracks by revelations of an extramarital affair, and recent prosecutions threatened to put him behind bars. This week on Legal Issues in the News, Christine Hurt explains how mistresses and federal election laws don’t mix.

July 02, 2012

Similar v Synonymous

Sometimes it can be a struggle to find just the right word. In this week’s edition of Legal Issues in the news, commentator Travis McDade single-handedly tracks down the preferred usage of two similar words.

June 25, 2012

How Protected is Password Protected?

We all know there can be negative effects from posting a racy photo to Facebook, from not getting into a desired school or landing the perfect job. What happens if your prospective employer asks for your password? Can they do that? Here’s Jay Kesan with this Week’s Legal Issues in the News.

June 18, 2012


Consumers in New York City are bracing themselves for a ban on large-size sugary soda, and the rest of the country wonders what junk food favorites could be next. Christine Hurt discusses the legal basis for bans on our favorite foods in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.

June 04, 2012

Shopping = Hacking?

The next time you use your office computer for personal use, be aware that it is not clear if you may be prosecuted under federal law as a hacker. Jay Kesan explores whether violating a company’s computer use restriction makes you a criminal in this week’s Legal Issues in the News.

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