Recent News About U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia View More
- Federal Court
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – The owner of a surface coal mine in Montana is seeking to set aside a federal decision regarding a mining plan modification.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – A federal judge is mulling a D.C.-based craft brewer's request not to dismiss its case against the U.S. government over the most-recent shut down, saying future shutdowns will again stop labeling approval and restrict its free speech freedoms.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – A global law firm with an office in Washington, D.C. is seeking to confirm an arbitration award of more than $1 million against a foreign state.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – A Canadian company that manufactures radiopharmaceuticals is seeking a declaration that some of its trade secret information be kept redacted in an intellectual property dispute.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – The United States of America alleges agricultural machinery retailers and exporters defrauded it with the submission of false and fraudulent documents and is seeking $4 million in treble damages.
The first prominent company to take legal action against the Cubans is Exxon. In a suit filed May 2 in the U.S. District Court of the District of Columbia, Exxon is seeking damages in the amount of $71,611,002.90 plus interest of 6 percent since July 1,1960.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – A woman is seeking $10 million in damages from ride-hailing company Uber after she allegedly was sexually assaulted by a driver.
- Federal Gov
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – The Lawyers’ Committee for 9/11 Inquiry, Inc. and Architects & Engineers (AE) for 9/11 Truth are suing federal officials in an effort to have the defendants fully comply with a five-year-old mandate from Congress pertaining to 9/11.
WASHINGTON (Legal Newsline) – A Pennsylvania-based pharmaceutical company is suing the Food and Drug Administration, acting FDA Commissioner Norman E. Sharpless, the Department of Health and Human Services and HHS Secretary Alex M. Azar II for allegedly delaying the approval of a drug product it claims would combat the opioid crisis.
- State AG
WASHINGTON, D.C. — Attorneys general from six states have filed a lawsuit to try and halt the Occupational Safety and Health Administration's (OSHA) new rule regarding employer's public reporting of workplace injuries and illness from being implemented.