After working her entire career at a Denver law school, Lucy Marsh discovered that she was one of the lowest paid professors in the school, despite being one of the most experienced. As a result, she filed a lawsuit against the school, which led to “years of litigation against the University of Denver's Sturm College of Law.” Fortunately for Marsh, the lawsuit finally ended on Thursday with a $2.6 million settlement for not only Marsh but for six other women as well.

Experiments in community investment in real estate, worker cooperatives, decentralized energy generation, and more, are bearing profitable, equitable fruit.


Brianna Smith
Dawn Allen


Michigan State University will pay $500 million to the victims of former physician Larry Nassar, who molested hundreds of girls and young women while...
Released From Prison, Man Gets $1 Million in Lawsuit

Released From Prison, Man Gets $1 Million in Lawsuit
Image of a pit bull

Earlier this month, three people were attacked by a pair of pit bulls near Five Forks Trickum Road in Lawrenceville. Now, one of the people who sustained injuries has decided to file a lawsuit against the owner of the pit bulls. The lawsuit was officially filed by Zagoria Law, a personal injury law firm, on behalf of Zhongkai Mao, 77. The suit names Rosa Garcia as the defendant

A bicameral, bipartisan bill called the Protect and Serve Act of 2018 could enhance penalties for assaulting police officers. The Washington Post describes the legislation,...
Cybercriminal at a laptop; graphic courtesy of Best VPNs, via author.

Cybercrime is a problem with which we are all too familiar in our modern world. Because we are increasingly reliant on the Internet and computers to perform online shopping, do business and, well, function, there is a huge amount of data there which cybercriminals want to steal. Cybercrimes are a huge issue and are the single biggest threat facing our Internet usage today.
Mulvaney Makes Decision to Close CFPB's Student Lending Office

Mulvaney Makes Decision to Close CFPB's Student Lending Office
Image of the AT&T Headquarters

AT&T's mobile phone subsidiary, AT&T Mobility, recently came under fire after being accused of pregnancy discrimination. In response to the alleged discrimination, two women filed a federal lawsuit that officially accused AT&T mobility of “firing them for pregnancy-related absences in violation of federal anti-discrimination laws.” According to the plaintiffs, Katia Hills and Cynthia Allen, the company's “attendance policy, which assigns point-based demerits for late arrivals, early departures, and absences, discriminates against pregnant women.” It turns out, both Hills and Allen were terminated from their positions “after accruing points for missing work because of pregnancy-related medical care, and, in one plaintiff's case, her infant son's emergency medical needs as well.”

Senate Democrats will force a vote Wednesday to repeal the Trump administration’s changes to net neutrality rules. The measure, writes CNN, is backed by tall...

In October 2016, a jury found the 50-year-old Thomas Joseph Snider guilty of molesting 25 students while he was a boy’s wrestling coach for...
image of a carton of eggs

A massive egg recall linked to salmonella was recently expanded after more than a dozen people “reported contracting the foodborne illness after eating the popular breakfast food item.” According to the original recall notice, 35 people across nine different states fell ill with salmonella poisoning “after eating eggs that were traced back to” an April recall. At the time the April recall was issued, 22 people had been sickened and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced that “more than 207 million eggs produced by Rose Acre Farms in Seymour, Ind., were being recalled due to possible salmonella contamination.”

Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos dismantled a team of departmental investigators tasked with taking on abusive for-profit colleges, according to a Sunday article published...
A long-haired man in a leather jacket, toting cloth bags full of groceries, faces away from the observer as he scans a parking lot.

Is it getting weirder by the day? Astroturfing, nonsense, deception, counterintuitive facts and topsy-turvy news make us feel stuck in Bizarro World lately.
Controversial Circuit Breakers Still in Millions of Homes

Controversial Circuit Breakers Still in Millions of Homes

Moderate House Republicans are defying party leadership to force through a deal shielding recipients of the Obama-era Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program from...
Lady Justice; image by WilliamCho, via Pixabay, CC0.

On April 30, attorney Paul B. Maslo of Napoli Shkolnik PLLC scored a win in a class action certification motion in Vecchio, et. al. v. Quest Diagnostics, et. al., a case involving the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) and the employer’s failure to pay minimum wage and overtime in violation of that Act.