This is the property of the Daily Journal Corporation and fully protected by copyright. It is made available only to Daily Journal subscribers for personal or collaborative purposes and may not be distributed, reproduced, modified, stored or transferred without written permission. Please click "Reprint" to order presentation-ready copies to distribute to clients or use in commercial marketing materials or for permission to post on a website. and copyright (showing year of publication) at the bottom.

Weekly Quiz

Jul. 5, 2024

Test your knowledge of the Daily Journal's headlines.

Responding to a new state budget that cuts $97 million from trial courts, Los Angeles County Superior Court launched a "voluntary separation incentive program" to reduce the size of staff.
Students in the environmental law clinic at UC Berkeley sued the U.S. Navy and the Environmental Protection Agency over radiological contamination at Hunters Point Dry Dock.
The U.S. Supreme Court said it would review a Texas law that requires pornography websites to verify the ages of users. California has resisted enacting a similar law because of the powerful porn lobby in Sacramento.
Speaking of the Supreme Court, Los Angeles County Mayor Karen Bass hailed its ruling that allows cities to enforce anti-camping laws. She said she finally had the tools to address Los Angeles' homeless problem.
A neurologist from USC will be allowed to testify at Tom Girardi's upcoming criminal trial that the disgraced plaintiffs' attorney was mentally incompetent when he allegedly stole client money, a judge ruled.
An administrative law judge ruled that an employee fired for confronting shoplifters at Lowes was not entitled to receive unemployment benefits.
Gov. Gavin Newsom abandoned a plan to run a competing ballot initiative in November to one that would role back California's Prop. 47 law. Newsom said he now understands that California must do more to crack down on retail theft.
The California Department of Civil Rights accused Microsoft Corp. of "leaving behind women and disabled people.
Krista Baughman of Dhillon Law Group wrote in the Daily Journal that a $1 million jury verdict for two students expelled from a private high school in Santa Clara County after other students accused them of wearing black face sets a new standard for when students at private schools can be disciplined.
Julian Poon, an appellate lawyer at Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher, called his making three oral arguments in three different courts in a recent seven-day period a nightmare that he never wants to repeat.