Weekly litigation update — October 6, 2018

A shy frog becomes the center of attention at the Supreme Court This week the Supreme Court of the United States heard oral argument in our Endangered Species Act case … ›

Weekly litigation update — September 29, 2018

PLF attorney gives congressional testimony on ESA reform This week, PLF attorney Jonathan Wood testified before the House Natural Resource Committee, urging Congress to improve the Endangered Species Act to … ›

Weekly litigation report — May 26, 2018

The Constitution protects property rights from unelected government agencies Holding state administrative agencies accountable to the law Does “land owned or controlled by the Federal Government” include the ocean? PLF … ›

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.

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 update—January 13, 2018

PLF asks the Michigan Supreme Court to stop theft by tax collectors, the ongoing fight to defend public land access for all, and more U.S. Supreme Court activity.

Yes, Trump can revoke national monuments

The Washington Post has published my op-ed defending the President’s power to revoke existing national monuments. Several months ago, President Trump ordered a review of the last 21 years of monument designations. For good reason, the evidence is indisputable that abuse of the monument power has been far worse the last few years.

Weekly litigation update — August 26, 2017

Progress on federal gray wolf delisting On August 23rd, we received a response from the Fish and Wildlife Service to our 60-day letter of intent to sue. It indicated that … ›

Pacific Legal Foundation Applauds Administration’s Monument Review

The Department of Interior and Secretary Zinke announced the conclusion of an extensive, public review of national monuments.

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Weekly litigation update — October 6, 2018

A shy frog becomes the center of attention at the Supreme Court This week the Supreme Court of the United States heard oral argument in our Endangered Species Act case … ›

Weekly litigation update — September 29, 2018

PLF attorney gives congressional testimony on ESA reform This week, PLF attorney Jonathan Wood testified before the House Natural Resource Committee, urging Congress to improve the Endangered Species Act to … ›

Weekly litigation report — May 26, 2018

The Constitution protects property rights from unelected government agencies Holding state administrative agencies accountable to the law Does “land owned or controlled by the Federal Government” include the ocean? PLF … ›

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.

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 update—January 13, 2018

PLF asks the Michigan Supreme Court to stop theft by tax collectors, the ongoing fight to defend public land access for all, and more U.S. Supreme Court activity.

Yes, Trump can revoke national monuments

The Washington Post has published my op-ed defending the President’s power to revoke existing national monuments. Several months ago, President Trump ordered a review of the last 21 years of monument designations. For good reason, the evidence is indisputable that abuse of the monument power has been far worse the last few years.

Weekly litigation update — August 26, 2017

Progress on federal gray wolf delisting On August 23rd, we received a response from the Fish and Wildlife Service to our 60-day letter of intent to sue. It indicated that … ›

Pacific Legal Foundation Applauds Administration’s Monument Review

The Department of Interior and Secretary Zinke announced the conclusion of an extensive, public review of national monuments.

The Morning Docket

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Weekly litigation update — October 6, 2018

A shy frog becomes the center of attention at the Supreme Court This week the Supreme Court of the United States heard oral argument in our Endangered Species Act case … ›

Weekly litigation update — September 29, 2018

PLF attorney gives congressional testimony on ESA reform This week, PLF attorney Jonathan Wood testified before the House Natural Resource Committee, urging Congress to improve the Endangered Species Act to … ›

Weekly litigation report — May 26, 2018

The Constitution protects property rights from unelected government agencies Holding state administrative agencies accountable to the law Does “land owned or controlled by the Federal Government” include the ocean? PLF … ›

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.

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 update—January 13, 2018

PLF asks the Michigan Supreme Court to stop theft by tax collectors, the ongoing fight to defend public land access for all, and more U.S. Supreme Court activity.

Yes, Trump can revoke national monuments

The Washington Post has published my op-ed defending the President’s power to revoke existing national monuments. Several months ago, President Trump ordered a review of the last 21 years of monument designations. For good reason, the evidence is indisputable that abuse of the monument power has been far worse the last few years.

Weekly litigation update — August 26, 2017

Progress on federal gray wolf delisting On August 23rd, we received a response from the Fish and Wildlife Service to our 60-day letter of intent to sue. It indicated that … ›

Pacific Legal Foundation Applauds Administration’s Monument Review

The Department of Interior and Secretary Zinke announced the conclusion of an extensive, public review of national monuments.

Weekly litigation update — October 6, 2018

A shy frog becomes the center of attention at the Supreme Court This week the Supreme Court of the United States heard oral argument in our Endangered Species Act case … ›

Weekly litigation update — September 29, 2018

PLF attorney gives congressional testimony on ESA reform This week, PLF attorney Jonathan Wood testified before the House Natural Resource Committee, urging Congress to improve the Endangered Species Act to … ›

Weekly litigation report — May 26, 2018

The Constitution protects property rights from unelected government agencies Holding state administrative agencies accountable to the law Does “land owned or controlled by the Federal Government” include the ocean? PLF … ›

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.

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 update—January 13, 2018

PLF asks the Michigan Supreme Court to stop theft by tax collectors, the ongoing fight to defend public land access for all, and more U.S. Supreme Court activity.

Yes, Trump can revoke national monuments

The Washington Post has published my op-ed defending the President’s power to revoke existing national monuments. Several months ago, President Trump ordered a review of the last 21 years of monument designations. For good reason, the evidence is indisputable that abuse of the monument power has been far worse the last few years.

Weekly litigation update — August 26, 2017

Progress on federal gray wolf delisting On August 23rd, we received a response from the Fish and Wildlife Service to our 60-day letter of intent to sue. It indicated that … ›

Pacific Legal Foundation Applauds Administration’s Monument Review

The Department of Interior and Secretary Zinke announced the conclusion of an extensive, public review of national monuments.