Does the Draft Restatement of the Law of Liability Insurance Wrongly Elevate Proof and Overvalue Legal Uncertainty? Yes, Given the Foreseeable Risk Insurers May More Often Decline the Duty to Defend as a ResultJoseph Lavitt
This Commentary will consider how proposed section 13 and associated provisions of the proposed Restatement might influence the decision by insurers to defend their insureds, particularly in instances of so-called “legal uncertainty.”
The Brennan Center for Justice and the Policing Project teamed up to host policing experts at a day-long conference, Policing and Accountability in the Digital Age, at NYU Law. The series of panels discussed the opportunities and challenges presented by rapid advances in policing technology. Videos of the sessions are now available.
On September 15, 2016, the New Jersey Senate unanimously approved a bill that seeks to limit retailers’ ability to collect and use personal data contained on consumers’ driver and non-driver identification cards.
Policing project Adviser Sherrilyn Ifill joined civil rights activist DeRay McKesson and Google’s Senior Vice President of Corporate Development and Chief Legal Officer, David Drummond, for a Google Zeitgeist event on policing tactics, systemic racism, changing policy and Campaign Zero.
For most of human history, the idea that machines would evolve to the point that they would assist humans in decision-making was the stuff of science fiction. Science fiction writers have long been of two minds about what might happen to humans if machines could actually “think.” One vision was decidedly Utopian.
On July 20th of this year, the U.S. Department of Justice and the Environmental Protection Agency filed a lawsuit against Enbridge in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Michigan relating to a 2010 oil spill into the Kalamazoo river under various federal statutes – along with a proposed Consent Decree.