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self-study/Intellectual Property

Takedown notices and developments in fair use

By Neville L. Johnson, Douglas L. Johnson

self-study/Employment

Drafting enforceable employment arbitration agreements

By Kacey R. Riccomini, Arthur F. Silbergeld

self-study/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Color me mine: Trademarking a color

By Caitlin C. Conway, Peter Harvey

self-study/Tax

Who wants (tax-free) $10 Million?

By Michael Shaff

self-study/Family Law

When absence does not make the heart grow fonder

By Scott M. Gordon

self-study/Legal Ethics

You’ve lost your client. Now what?

By Lucy Vartanian

self-study/Evidence

Official records hearsay exception

By Elia V. Pirozzi, Alex Ricciardulli

participatory/Appellate Practice

SCOTUS Preview 1: Immigration and Border Issues

self-study/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Are customized arbitration provisions the answer?

By Julie R. F. Gerchik, Michael L. Smith

participatory/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Something in the Clean Air Act

self-study/Civil Practice

Anti-SLAPP: The catchall that caught too much

By Hillary A. Hamilton, Adam K. Lloyd, Jason D. Russell

participatory/Constitutional Law

When is Lethal Force 'Necessary?'

self-study/Family Law

Responding to discovery requests for documents in family law cases

By Sarah A. Thompson

self-study/Criminal Law

Text messages and adoptive admissions: a guide

By Frank M. Loo

participatory/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Tax Transparency or Trump Targeting?

self-study/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Managing regret: Rule 502, the disclosure of privileged material and clawbacks

By Anthony Pacheco, Nate Wright

self-study/Criminal Law

Issuing a gun violence restraining order in California

By Dean Hansell, Marina Melikyan

self-study/Business Organization

10 considerations for your social enterprise’s legal form

By Jennifer Caballero, Jesse Finfrock, Susan H. Mac Cormac

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CERTIFICATION:

The Daily Journal Corporation, publisher of the Los Angeles and San Francisco Daily Journals, is approved by the State Bar of California as a continuing legal education provider. These self-study and participatory activities qualify for Minimum Continuing Legal Education credit in the amount of one hour. The Daily Journal Corporation certifies that this activity conforms to the standards for approved education activities prescribed by the rules and regulations of the State Bar of California.