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Currently viewing the tag: "civil rights"
In the news. . .
Courtney Love pays out big bucks to settle Twitter defamation case.
Warner Brothers hires big-time lawyers in dispute with Charlie Sheen.
LimeWire has documents to show record industry the benefits of file-sharing.
Prince has become purple pain for Manhattan law firm claiming [...]Continue Reading →
Since 1979, the U.S. Department of Education has utilized a three-pronged test to determine whether collegiate athletic programs are in compliance with Title IX. This test mandates (1) athletic opportunities at the intercollegiate level provided in numbers substantially proportionate to student enrollment; or (2) a “continuing practice of program expansion” that is [...]Continue Reading →
On December 14, 2009 By JETLaw
Title IX, originally conceived to protect women from gender discrimination, has had the unfortunate and unintended effect of significantly reducing opportunities for male athletes to compete in their sports at the collegiate level. The various Department of Education opinion letters interpreting Title IX and its regulations provide three routes by which universities can [...]Continue Reading →
After a legal battle stretching over the past four years, a federal judge has ruled that well-known sports artist Daniel Moore did not commit trademark infringement by painting notable scenes at University of Alabama football games. Moore authored his first painting paying homage to Alabama football almost 30 years ago; it [...]Continue Reading →
On January 1, 2009, Oscar Grant, a 22 year old African-American, was shot in the back and killed by a Bay Area Rapid Transit (BART) police officer, Johannes Mehserle. The shooting occurred on a station platform. Grant was unarmed.
Within hours of the shooting, videos recorded on witnesses’ cellphones and digital cameras [...]Continue Reading →
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