Weekly litigation update — April 28, 2018

Markle Interests’ brief filed with High Court in Weyerhaeuser v. U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service This week we filed our merits brief in the Supreme Court supporting the landowers in … ›

San Francisco Discriminates Against Property Owners – Again

The City of San Francisco has openly discriminated against property owners to remove rights that are protected by the U.S. and California Constitutions as well as rights that are protected by California state law. Our clients have the right to take these claims to federal court where a neutral, qualified judge can hear them.

New report shows the conservation benefits of regulating endangered and threatened species differently

This week, the Property and Environment Research Center (PERC) published The Road to Recovery: How restoring the Endangered Species Act’s two-step process can prevent extinction and promote recovery. In that … ›

SCOTUS avoids the administrative elephant in the room

Earlier this week, the US Supreme Court issued its decision in Oil States Energy Services, LLC v. Greene’s Energy Group, LLC, upholding by a 7-2 margin the inter partes review … ›

Post script on California home school bill showdown: Orwell channels James Madison

Many thanks to PLF colleague Tim Snowball for his expert and tireless coverage of yesterday’s hearing in the California Assembly Education Committee, on Riverside Assemblyman Jose Medina’s bill to subject … ›

Seattle clings to oppressive first-in-time rule

Today, Seattle appealed PLF’s victory in our first-in-time case. The first-in-time rule stripped landlords of the right to choose their tenants. Under the rule, a landlord had to offer a … ›

California homeschoolers to Education Committee: “Leave our children’s education alone!”

This afternoon, the California Assembly Committee on Education met to discuss Assembly Bill 2756. Originally, AB 2756 would have required the compilation and dissemination of separate lists of all private schools … ›

PLF files merits brief in Weyerhaeuser v. US Fish & Wildlife Service

This week Pacific Legal Foundation filed its merits brief supporting the petitioner, Weyerhaeuser Company, in Supreme Court Case No. 17-71, Weyerhaeuser Co. v. United States Fish & Wildlife Service. Earlier … ›

The Hill: Focus on legal questions, not politics, in Supreme Court travel ban case

Published in The Hill April 23, 2018. Last week, Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch joined his four Democrat-appointed colleagues to declare unconstitutional an immigrant-deportation law defended by the Trump administration. Media accounts … ›

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Weekly litigation update — April 28, 2018

Markle Interests’ brief filed with High Court in Weyerhaeuser v. U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service This week we filed our merits brief in the Supreme Court supporting the landowers in … ›

San Francisco Discriminates Against Property Owners – Again

The City of San Francisco has openly discriminated against property owners to remove rights that are protected by the U.S. and California Constitutions as well as rights that are protected by California state law. Our clients have the right to take these claims to federal court where a neutral, qualified judge can hear them.

New report shows the conservation benefits of regulating endangered and threatened species differently

This week, the Property and Environment Research Center (PERC) published The Road to Recovery: How restoring the Endangered Species Act’s two-step process can prevent extinction and promote recovery. In that … ›

SCOTUS avoids the administrative elephant in the room

Earlier this week, the US Supreme Court issued its decision in Oil States Energy Services, LLC v. Greene’s Energy Group, LLC, upholding by a 7-2 margin the inter partes review … ›

Post script on California home school bill showdown: Orwell channels James Madison

Many thanks to PLF colleague Tim Snowball for his expert and tireless coverage of yesterday’s hearing in the California Assembly Education Committee, on Riverside Assemblyman Jose Medina’s bill to subject … ›

Seattle clings to oppressive first-in-time rule

Today, Seattle appealed PLF’s victory in our first-in-time case. The first-in-time rule stripped landlords of the right to choose their tenants. Under the rule, a landlord had to offer a … ›

California homeschoolers to Education Committee: “Leave our children’s education alone!”

This afternoon, the California Assembly Committee on Education met to discuss Assembly Bill 2756. Originally, AB 2756 would have required the compilation and dissemination of separate lists of all private schools … ›

PLF files merits brief in Weyerhaeuser v. US Fish & Wildlife Service

This week Pacific Legal Foundation filed its merits brief supporting the petitioner, Weyerhaeuser Company, in Supreme Court Case No. 17-71, Weyerhaeuser Co. v. United States Fish & Wildlife Service. Earlier … ›

The Hill: Focus on legal questions, not politics, in Supreme Court travel ban case

Published in The Hill April 23, 2018. Last week, Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch joined his four Democrat-appointed colleagues to declare unconstitutional an immigrant-deportation law defended by the Trump administration. Media accounts … ›

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Weekly litigation update — April 28, 2018

Markle Interests’ brief filed with High Court in Weyerhaeuser v. U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service This week we filed our merits brief in the Supreme Court supporting the landowers in … ›

San Francisco Discriminates Against Property Owners – Again

The City of San Francisco has openly discriminated against property owners to remove rights that are protected by the U.S. and California Constitutions as well as rights that are protected by California state law. Our clients have the right to take these claims to federal court where a neutral, qualified judge can hear them.

New report shows the conservation benefits of regulating endangered and threatened species differently

This week, the Property and Environment Research Center (PERC) published The Road to Recovery: How restoring the Endangered Species Act’s two-step process can prevent extinction and promote recovery. In that … ›

SCOTUS avoids the administrative elephant in the room

Earlier this week, the US Supreme Court issued its decision in Oil States Energy Services, LLC v. Greene’s Energy Group, LLC, upholding by a 7-2 margin the inter partes review … ›

Post script on California home school bill showdown: Orwell channels James Madison

Many thanks to PLF colleague Tim Snowball for his expert and tireless coverage of yesterday’s hearing in the California Assembly Education Committee, on Riverside Assemblyman Jose Medina’s bill to subject … ›

Seattle clings to oppressive first-in-time rule

Today, Seattle appealed PLF’s victory in our first-in-time case. The first-in-time rule stripped landlords of the right to choose their tenants. Under the rule, a landlord had to offer a … ›

California homeschoolers to Education Committee: “Leave our children’s education alone!”

This afternoon, the California Assembly Committee on Education met to discuss Assembly Bill 2756. Originally, AB 2756 would have required the compilation and dissemination of separate lists of all private schools … ›

PLF files merits brief in Weyerhaeuser v. US Fish & Wildlife Service

This week Pacific Legal Foundation filed its merits brief supporting the petitioner, Weyerhaeuser Company, in Supreme Court Case No. 17-71, Weyerhaeuser Co. v. United States Fish & Wildlife Service. Earlier … ›

The Hill: Focus on legal questions, not politics, in Supreme Court travel ban case

Published in The Hill April 23, 2018. Last week, Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch joined his four Democrat-appointed colleagues to declare unconstitutional an immigrant-deportation law defended by the Trump administration. Media accounts … ›

Weekly litigation update — April 28, 2018

Markle Interests’ brief filed with High Court in Weyerhaeuser v. U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service This week we filed our merits brief in the Supreme Court supporting the landowers in … ›

San Francisco Discriminates Against Property Owners – Again

The City of San Francisco has openly discriminated against property owners to remove rights that are protected by the U.S. and California Constitutions as well as rights that are protected by California state law. Our clients have the right to take these claims to federal court where a neutral, qualified judge can hear them.

New report shows the conservation benefits of regulating endangered and threatened species differently

This week, the Property and Environment Research Center (PERC) published The Road to Recovery: How restoring the Endangered Species Act’s two-step process can prevent extinction and promote recovery. In that … ›

SCOTUS avoids the administrative elephant in the room

Earlier this week, the US Supreme Court issued its decision in Oil States Energy Services, LLC v. Greene’s Energy Group, LLC, upholding by a 7-2 margin the inter partes review … ›

Post script on California home school bill showdown: Orwell channels James Madison

Many thanks to PLF colleague Tim Snowball for his expert and tireless coverage of yesterday’s hearing in the California Assembly Education Committee, on Riverside Assemblyman Jose Medina’s bill to subject … ›

Seattle clings to oppressive first-in-time rule

Today, Seattle appealed PLF’s victory in our first-in-time case. The first-in-time rule stripped landlords of the right to choose their tenants. Under the rule, a landlord had to offer a … ›

California homeschoolers to Education Committee: “Leave our children’s education alone!”

This afternoon, the California Assembly Committee on Education met to discuss Assembly Bill 2756. Originally, AB 2756 would have required the compilation and dissemination of separate lists of all private schools … ›

PLF files merits brief in Weyerhaeuser v. US Fish & Wildlife Service

This week Pacific Legal Foundation filed its merits brief supporting the petitioner, Weyerhaeuser Company, in Supreme Court Case No. 17-71, Weyerhaeuser Co. v. United States Fish & Wildlife Service. Earlier … ›

The Hill: Focus on legal questions, not politics, in Supreme Court travel ban case

Published in The Hill April 23, 2018. Last week, Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch joined his four Democrat-appointed colleagues to declare unconstitutional an immigrant-deportation law defended by the Trump administration. Media accounts … ›