The case is Chen v. Allstate Insurance Co.
What will this Supreme Court ruling really mean?
So long as they do not "arise under" the Securities and Exchange Act of 1934.
By Andrew J. McGuinness
An update on the latest committee meeting.
By Jonathan Uslaner and Brandon Marsh
The Court has held unequivocally that defendants cannot force piecemeal adjudications through such individualized offers.
By James J. Bilsborrow
The real motive: to slice and dice class lawsuits and do away with consumer class actions entirely.
Baker Hostetler's Patrick Lewis explores key ethics considerations that arise when parties seek to settle class action disputes.
Although most litigators would view destroying an opposition expert witness in a deposition as a good thing, veteran litigator Curt Hineline says that may not be the case.
Joel Neckers discusses cy pres distributions, recent developments in the law, and recommendations for including cy pres provisions in class action settlement agreements.
The early stages of complex litigation are often the most important in delivering a successful result for your client. This presentation will go through the critical preliminary steps litigators should take to ensure that their case gets off to the right start. (56:46)
This Roundtable examines the holding in this newly announced decision—and examines what the holding may mean for future parens patriae actions—and for other types of quasi-class actions or mass actions. It also examines the strategy impact of this new decision. (56:12)
The Supreme Court’s First Decision on the Class Action Fairness Act: Standard Fire Ins. Co. v. Knowles
The Supreme Court has issued its first decision interpreting the Class Action Fairness Act (CAFA). In a unanimous decision, the Court held that, prior to certification, a named plaintiff’s stipulation that the putative class would not seek more than $5 million did not defeat jurisdiction under CAFA. (1:01:03)
Please join us in San Francisco!
Please join us Tuesday, May 17, at 12 pm (PDT); 1pm (MDT); 2 pm (CDT); and 3 pm (EDT).
We want to bring to your attention and encourage you to attend a ground-breaking program that the ABA Section of Litigation, in cooperation with Duke Law School, is taking to 13 cities over the next six months. Learn more.
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