Weekly litigation report — February 17, 2018

Good schools for all – regardless of race Florida court sides with NIMBYs and against property rights Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case Corps cannot … ›

Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case

The states bordering the Great Lakes have long tried to wrest control of private beachfront property from the owners of the property in favor of “the public.” That the private … ›

Corps cannot treat permafrost as navigable waters

Today, PLF filed an opening brief in the Ninth Circuit in Tin Cup, LLC v. Army Corps of Engineers. The case is brought by a small, family-owned pipe fabrication company … ›

Weekly update — February 10, 2018

Coastal Property Owners argue that they do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to vindicate their rights Eleventh Circuit hears PLF in takings case Does forcing phone-sellers to post … ›

Washington Supreme Court will not hear important property rights case

Earlier this week, the Washington State Supreme Court denied review of the very troubling appellate decision in Olympic Stewardship Foundation v. State of Washington Environmental and Land Use Hearings Office, … ›

Coastal property owners do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to get to the courthouse

The California Coastal Act was designed to preserve coastal resources and public beach access while also protecting private property rights.  In furtherance of the last goal, the Coastal Act protects … ›

Weekly litigation update—February 3, 2018

A big WOTUS victory, three complaints filed in vaping lawsuit, and Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands.

City of Mount Dora fines family, calling an artistic mural an “unpermitted sign”

Mount Dora’s application of the sign code raises significant constitutional issues of free speech, due process, and equal protection.

Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands

PLF filed a reply brief in support of our clients’ motion to intervene in a lawsuit challenging the reduction of the Bears Ears National Monument.

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Weekly litigation report — February 17, 2018

Good schools for all – regardless of race Florida court sides with NIMBYs and against property rights Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case Corps cannot … ›

Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case

The states bordering the Great Lakes have long tried to wrest control of private beachfront property from the owners of the property in favor of “the public.” That the private … ›

Corps cannot treat permafrost as navigable waters

Today, PLF filed an opening brief in the Ninth Circuit in Tin Cup, LLC v. Army Corps of Engineers. The case is brought by a small, family-owned pipe fabrication company … ›

Weekly update — February 10, 2018

Coastal Property Owners argue that they do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to vindicate their rights Eleventh Circuit hears PLF in takings case Does forcing phone-sellers to post … ›

Washington Supreme Court will not hear important property rights case

Earlier this week, the Washington State Supreme Court denied review of the very troubling appellate decision in Olympic Stewardship Foundation v. State of Washington Environmental and Land Use Hearings Office, … ›

Coastal property owners do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to get to the courthouse

The California Coastal Act was designed to preserve coastal resources and public beach access while also protecting private property rights.  In furtherance of the last goal, the Coastal Act protects … ›

Weekly litigation update—February 3, 2018

A big WOTUS victory, three complaints filed in vaping lawsuit, and Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands.

City of Mount Dora fines family, calling an artistic mural an “unpermitted sign”

Mount Dora’s application of the sign code raises significant constitutional issues of free speech, due process, and equal protection.

Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands

PLF filed a reply brief in support of our clients’ motion to intervene in a lawsuit challenging the reduction of the Bears Ears National Monument.

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Weekly litigation report — February 17, 2018

Good schools for all – regardless of race Florida court sides with NIMBYs and against property rights Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case Corps cannot … ›

Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case

The states bordering the Great Lakes have long tried to wrest control of private beachfront property from the owners of the property in favor of “the public.” That the private … ›

Corps cannot treat permafrost as navigable waters

Today, PLF filed an opening brief in the Ninth Circuit in Tin Cup, LLC v. Army Corps of Engineers. The case is brought by a small, family-owned pipe fabrication company … ›

Weekly update — February 10, 2018

Coastal Property Owners argue that they do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to vindicate their rights Eleventh Circuit hears PLF in takings case Does forcing phone-sellers to post … ›

Washington Supreme Court will not hear important property rights case

Earlier this week, the Washington State Supreme Court denied review of the very troubling appellate decision in Olympic Stewardship Foundation v. State of Washington Environmental and Land Use Hearings Office, … ›

Coastal property owners do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to get to the courthouse

The California Coastal Act was designed to preserve coastal resources and public beach access while also protecting private property rights.  In furtherance of the last goal, the Coastal Act protects … ›

Weekly litigation update—February 3, 2018

A big WOTUS victory, three complaints filed in vaping lawsuit, and Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands.

City of Mount Dora fines family, calling an artistic mural an “unpermitted sign”

Mount Dora’s application of the sign code raises significant constitutional issues of free speech, due process, and equal protection.

Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands

PLF filed a reply brief in support of our clients’ motion to intervene in a lawsuit challenging the reduction of the Bears Ears National Monument.

Weekly litigation report — February 17, 2018

Good schools for all – regardless of race Florida court sides with NIMBYs and against property rights Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case Corps cannot … ›

Indiana Supreme Court loses its way in public trust doctrine case

The states bordering the Great Lakes have long tried to wrest control of private beachfront property from the owners of the property in favor of “the public.” That the private … ›

Corps cannot treat permafrost as navigable waters

Today, PLF filed an opening brief in the Ninth Circuit in Tin Cup, LLC v. Army Corps of Engineers. The case is brought by a small, family-owned pipe fabrication company … ›

Weekly update — February 10, 2018

Coastal Property Owners argue that they do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to vindicate their rights Eleventh Circuit hears PLF in takings case Does forcing phone-sellers to post … ›

Washington Supreme Court will not hear important property rights case

Earlier this week, the Washington State Supreme Court denied review of the very troubling appellate decision in Olympic Stewardship Foundation v. State of Washington Environmental and Land Use Hearings Office, … ›

Coastal property owners do not need to jump through meaningless hoops to get to the courthouse

The California Coastal Act was designed to preserve coastal resources and public beach access while also protecting private property rights.  In furtherance of the last goal, the Coastal Act protects … ›

Weekly litigation update—February 3, 2018

A big WOTUS victory, three complaints filed in vaping lawsuit, and Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands.

City of Mount Dora fines family, calling an artistic mural an “unpermitted sign”

Mount Dora’s application of the sign code raises significant constitutional issues of free speech, due process, and equal protection.

Utahns should not have to rely on the federal government to defend their access to public lands

PLF filed a reply brief in support of our clients’ motion to intervene in a lawsuit challenging the reduction of the Bears Ears National Monument.