The Texas Supreme Court’s opinion in Mercedes-Benz v. Carduco is part of a trend carving back the “fraudulent inducement” theory in business transactions.
The Texas legislature, the Dallas Court of Appeals, and the Fifth Circuit have combined to tame the statute that once swept through Texas litigation like a prairie fire.
Does the loss of sales caused by a breach of a non-compete establish “irreparable injury”?
Can a show about nothing teach us something about workplace conduct between the sexes?
If a Texas non-compete is totally missing a limitation on time period or geographic area, can it still be reformed?
What can the Mueller report teach lawyers about making recommendations to clients?
Under Texas non-compete law, does the employer have to prove the information it provided to the employee was actually confidential?
Six important ethics tips for lawyers who blog. All the disclaimers.
Back in my day, there was only one night when you could watch NFL action: Monday. Once Don Meredith started signing “Turn Out the Lights . . .” that was all the pro football you were going to get until the next Sunday. There was no “Thursday Night Football,” or even “Football Night in America.” And we liked it. The other thing we did back in the good old days, meaning roughly 2017 until now, was file a TCPA motion to dismiss in a lawsuit that wasn’t really about “freedom of speech” or “freedom of association,” at least not in […]
Does Texas law allow direct access to a departing employee’s computer or other device? Let’s apply the Texas Supreme Court’s decisions in Weekley Homes and Shipman.