In today’s episode, we finish our conversation with Adriana Ruelas and Adrienne Shilton from the Steinberg Institute. You can find the first half of our conversation here. Today we talk about SB 1113 and AB 1971.

They’re both interesting bills. SB 1113 would establish voluntary workplace mental health standards, meaning that the

Yesterday, President Trump announced that Judge Brett Kavanaugh will be the nominee to fill the seat on the Supreme Court vacated by the retiring Justice Anthony Kennedy. Right after the news about the nomination broke, McGeorge School of Law Professor Clark Kelso spoke with KCRA about the nomination and what to expect from the nominee

Earlier today, Professor Leslie Gielow Jacobs – Director of the Capital Center for Law & Policy at McGeorge School of Law – offered her reaction to Justice Kennedy’s announcement that he will be retiring from the Supreme Court of the United States, effective July 31, 2018. She gave her thoughts on the Capital Public Radio

It’s been three months since U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions came to Sacramento to announce his lawsuit against the State of California challenging various provisions of the new sanctuary state law.  I posted about my initial evaluation of the claims when Sessions announced the lawsuit.  Tomorrow is a big hearing in federal

On Monday, May 14th, the Supreme Court published their decision to legalize sports betting from a case arising in New Jersey. However, that does not mean Americans can start placing their bets.

In a 6-3 ruling, the Supreme Court decision states that “[p]rovisions of the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act that

Helping Your Client’s Case by Changing the Law

Today’s  podcast  is  on  helping  your  client’s  legal  problem  by changing  the  law.

Any  lawyer  can  apply  the  facts  of  his  or  her  case  to  the  law  as  it  exists  today,  but  a  really  good  lawyer  is  one  who  would  look  closely  at