On Monday, October 2, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments in the most consequential labor law cases to come to the Court in a generation, which could fundamentally alter the balance of power between millions of American workers and the people who employ them. So why are so few people paying attention?
Public Justice responds to Betsy DeVos’s rollback of critical Title IX guidance to protect students & respond to sexual assaults.
By Paul Bland Executive Director Credit reporting agencies make a lot of mistakes. More consumers complain to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau about the Big Three credit reporting companies (Equifax, Experian and TransUnion) than almost all other financial companies in the U.S. (mostly about false…
While few of us imagined at the beginning of 2016 just how many challenges the year would end with, the successes recounted in the year’s annual report underscore the tremendous impact our strategy is having at the local, state and national level . . . even in especially difficult political times.
Champion of people injured by defective and harmful products to lead organization for one-year term In the eyes of Public Justice president Tara Sutton, the results of the 2016 election left Public Justice with a multitude of new challenges – along with an opportunity to…
Public Justice has just filed comments with the Federal Rules Committee strongly opposing the proposed changes to Rule 30(b)(6), one of the most powerful and important tools for finding out the truth and pinning down corporations. Our comments reflect the serious damage these changes would inflict on consumers, workers and the legal advocates who are their voice and champions. We’re committed to ensuring our Members and their clients have a voice in this process, and our team is working to ensure these proposed changes never become law.
Each year at our summer meeting, Public Justice welcomes new members to the Board of Directors. Here’s a little about the newest generation of leaders who joined our Board in July.
President Donald Trump just nominated Sam Clovis, a Trump campaign adviser, to the USDA’s top science position. The funny (or terrifying) thing is: Clovis isn’t a scientist.
After six years, the legal team secured a groundbreaking settlement that requires the Census Bureau to use a fair method to determine whether the criminal history of an applicant actually justifies his or her rejection from entry-level, temporary jobs.