Earn one hour of MCLE self-study credit by reading an article and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.
Earn one hour of general participatory credit by watching a video or listening to a podcast and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.
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Available tests for — $36/each
When a class action litigant seeks to discover contact information for a third party--often with respect to potential class members--privacy considerations come into play. By Lauren S. Kadish
Review a new ruling dealing with when an insurer breaches its duty to defend an additional insured.
The objective of this article and accompanying self-study test is to review how a court handles a criminal defendant's motion under People v. Marsden to have appointed counsel replaced by a different counsel.
Recent cases suggests that the 9th Circuit might be applying a less stringent standard for when it feels obliged to certify a question about California law to the state high court
Earn MCLE learning about the changed circumstances test — the benchmark for modification motions in family law cases.
Earn MCLE credit reviewing the applicability of the “continuous representation” rule.
Liability insurers frequently assert that contractual liabilities do not fall within their policies' insuring agreements, and they also commonly attempt to rely on policy exclusions and public policy arguments to deny coverage for breach of contract claims. However, as numerous courts have recognized, such positions are not always well founded.
Does it violate the First Amendment for the state of California to force merchants who charge more to customers paying with credit cards to refer to that price difference as a “cash discount” rather than a “credit-card surcharge”? The 9th Circuit will consider this on August 17.
Learn about the source of a court’s authority to appoint a referee, the scope of referee appointment orders, and referees’ powers.
In spite of the Supreme Court’s continuing reaffirmation of the broad “potential for coverage” standard, policyholders continue to hold many misconceptions about when a duty to defend is owed.