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News Articles, October 27, 2017

For a man who considers himself  “the most avid social-media judge in America”, Don Willett’s monthlong silence on Twitter is almost deafening.

The Wall Street Journal, October 25, 2017

Amid Republican disagreements over health and tax reform, 50 GOP Senators united Tuesday to overturn the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s arbitration rule. This is a victory for the economy and Mitch McConnell’s leadership.

Legal Newsline, October 26, 2017

A California judge last week reversed an award of more than $400 million to a woman who claims Johnson & Johnson’s talc powder caused her ovarian cancer.

Legal Newsline, October 26, 2017

According to a leading defense attorney in the field, the current class action lawsuit system is clouding a key issue.

Southeast Texas Record, October 23, 2017

A non-Texas company may seek out and do business with Texas companies and pay Texas taxes but that isn't enough for that company to fall under the jurisdiction of Texas courts, according to a recent opinion from a state appeals court.

The Wall Street Journal, October 22, 2017

President Trump has plenty of cause to fire Consumer Financial Protection Bureau Director Richard Cordray. But if he wants more, he should consult a forthcoming Treasury report on how the bureau rigged a study in support of its arbitration rule benefiting Mr. Cordray’s trial lawyer pals.

The Texas Lawbook, October 16, 2017

The heir of Texas oil tycoon H.L. Hunt involved a bitter decade-long dispute with his son over control of a $1 billion trust wants the Texas Supreme Court to declare illegal his lawyers request to be paid $48,000 an hour for his legal services.

New York Post, October 5, 2017

A Manhattan woman who bought a 3.5-ounce package of Junior Mints felt cheated after claiming to find the candy filled just 57 percent of the box.

But instead of just getting mad, Biola Daniel is trying to get even.

Texas Lawyer, October 16, 2017

A Texas insurance company alleges Houston lawyer and a private insurance adjuster conspired to defraud it by filing claims on behalf of homeowners and then collecting insurance claim payments for their personal financial benefit.

The Houston Chronicle, October 16, 2017

Scores of lawyers, eager to get a piece of what could be the biggest payday since the multi-billion dollar Volkswagen emissions settlement, are rushing to sign up thousands of property owners whose homes were damaged by floodwaters released by the Army Corps of Engineers from two Houston-area reservoirs.