Paul Wassgren, Mark Connot and Daniel Madrid recently completed a $19.8 million transaction on behalf of Eclipse Theaters Development Group LLC.
In a move that strengthens the firm’s national Corporate Department, Fox is pleased to welcome JR as a partner to the firm.
Fox Partner Raúl J. Valdés-Fauli has been appointed chairman of the Decennial Coral Gables Charter Review Committee.
Ranked as a leader in Litigation in Pennsylvania, Stephanie “is strategic, careful and gives great guidance and advice," sources say.
The prestigious guide lauds him as “practical, direct and decisive,” noting “he can clearly communicate the nuances of patent law and exercises outstanding judgment.”
Loren Danzis, Jeffery Nicholas and Elizabeth Sigety will be honored for their commitment to fostering entrepreneurship in the Bucks County region.
Law360 recently examined some of the most important privacy decisions and settlements so far this year.
Among those cases was City of Los Angeles v. Patel, where last week the high court struck down a Los Angeles law that enabled law enforcement officers to inspect guest registries at hotels and motels at any time without a warrant or subpoena.
According to Scott Vernick, a noted privacy attorney, the high court’s decision may indicate how courts will react to surveillance issues in a national security context.
When the U.S. Supreme Court took up the appeal of Anthony Elonis' conviction in Elonis v. United States (Docket No. 12-983, Term 2014), under the federal criminal statute 18 U.S.C. Section 875 (related to the use of transmitting by interstate or commerce any communication threatening to kidnap or injure another person), observers and legal analysts surmised it was the court's first significant foray into social media speech and content.
However, the decision, drafted by Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. and joined by seven justices (with Justice Samuel A. Alito Jr. writing in concurrence), overturned Elonis' conviction on statutory construction grounds related to requisite mental intent needed to violate the law.
The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) has announced new Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) inclusive interpretations of the terms “spouse” and “marriage.” This update brings SEC regulations into compliance with the Supreme Court’s decision in United States v. Windsor, which struck down the Defense of Marriage Act’s exclusion of lawfully wedded same-sex couples from federal recognition.
The succinct SEC order states that the commission will read the term “spouse” to include “an individual married to a person of the same sex if the couple is lawfully married under state law, regardless of the individual’s domicile,” and the term “marriage” to include “a marriage between individuals of the same sex.”