The J20 case against Inauguration Day protestors in Washington, D.C has important legal repercussions on how our county handles the First Amendment’s application to public protest.
On November 29, 2017, the U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments in a case that will decide whether police need a warrant to obtain suspects’ data from cell phone providers.
Veterans treatment courts have sprung up in recent years, providing an alternative to the traditional justice system for war veterans with mental health problems. These special courts offer a second chance to criminal defendants who suffer from the negative consequences of military service, including PTSD, traumatic brain injuries, and substance abuse. But these issues are […]
72 percent of U.S. consumers are aware of Small Business Saturday and 81 percent encourage others to participate in “shopping small.” Find out what your business can do to get the most out of this year’s holiday.
It used to be that the only rip-off you had to worry about from ticket scalpers was paying way more than the face value of the seats you bought. But it’s becoming more common for tech savvy scammers to sell fake tickets – and you could become a victim even if the tickets you bought are real.
Recently, it appears that losing our personal digital privacy may be the price we pay for the rapid improvement of connectivity and convenience provided by innovative technology and the burgeoning Internet of Things.
A federal judge has refused to strike down a Washington law against cyberstalking, but he did so for procedural reasons and with reservations about the law’s constitutionality in terms of the first amendment and free speech online.
Small businesses as third-party sellers make up close to 50% of purchases on Amazon. Some entrepreneurs tout the accessibility of a widespread platform while others decry its destructive impact on smaller, more local companies.
After repeated failures by Republicans in Congress to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act (ACA), President Donald Trump seems to have taken matters into his own hands. Individual states are fighting back, and Washington state is in the forefront of the fray.
Though the court won’t recognize actual haunting in the house you’re selling, you’ll need to disclose any paranormal reputations your real estate may have before you complete the sale.