Search for: "United States v. Alston" Results 61 - 80 of 128
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7 Jun 2016, 7:47 pm
Part I considers the structures and premises of the emerging governance framework built into the United Nations Guiding Principles for Business and Human Rights (UNGP), and the three pillar framework from which it arose (state duty to protect, corporate responsibility to respect, and effective remedies for adverse effects of human rights), as it has been incorporated into the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises. [read post]
13 Jan 2016, 5:05 pm by Kevin LaCroix
John Reed Stark David Fontaine In this day and age, the members of the boards of directors of most companies understand that cybersecurity issues are both important and should be a board-level priority. [read post]
20 Dec 2015, 4:47 am by Dennis Crouch
The following is a short review of the amicus briefs that have been filed in the case.[3] United States Government When the United States government files and amicus brief, that brief is usually seen as the most important amicus brief in the case. [read post]
31 Jan 2015, 8:24 pm
Also in June last year, the United Nations Human Rights Council unanimously approved a parallel project “[r]equest[ing] the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights to continue the work on domestic law remedies to address corporate involvement in gross human rights abuses, and to organize consultations with experts, States and other relevant stakeholders”. [read post]
30 Aug 2012, 6:49 pm by Record on Appeal
Alston discussed interesting cases in which certiorari has been granted by the United States Supreme Court for the October 2012 term, and interesting cases in which certiorari has been granted or which are otherwise set before the Hawaii Supreme Court. [read post]
4 Nov 2011, 6:55 am
State – A school superintendent, charged with crimes including corruption, hired Alston & Bird to represent him. [read post]
12 Sep 2011, 6:29 pm by Lawrence Higgins
Maybe the End of Times, for False Marking Suits Under the America Invents Act, "Only the United States may sue for statutory damages. [read post]