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Posts from May 2015.

My company doesn’t have a union so the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) and the decisions of the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) don’t apply to me... right?

Wrong.

In the Spring 2015 issue of BGD Magazine, firm attorney William J. Kishman discussed what several recent NLRB decisions mean for employers. The cover story delved into the new union election rules and ...

In the new Louisville Business First Legal Forum Column, a BGD attorney discussed the recent "mobile-friendly" update from Google. Read his advice below and don’t miss our monthly Legal Forum Column in Louisville Business First!

Topic
Will Google’s recent update to the way it displays mobile search results affect trademark owners?

Advice
Google recently updated the way ...

Posted in Litigation

Does a trial court lose jurisdiction to enforce a settlement agreement after a case is dismissed by the parties? The Ohio Supreme Court recently answered this question, definitively providing an important Litigation Lesson for trial attorneys. Cincinnati Office Managing Attorney Daniel J. Donnellon discusses the decision in his latest “Litigation Lesson” video, which you ...

Posted in Real Estate

After this spring’s legislative session, Governor Mike Pence signed into Indiana law the following real estate-related legislation:

Public Law 88 – Limited Liability Arising From Trespassing
Public Law 88 provides that a person, including an owner, a lessee or another occupant of real property, who possesses any fee, reversionary or easement interest in real property, does ...

With a little bit of work, your utility can optimize non-revenue water while increasing its return on investment. In his new The Water Values Podcast episode, which you can stream online here (free), BGD attorney David T. McGimpsey discusses an important yet misperceived area of water utilities, non-revenue water, with Steve Cavanaugh, President and CEO of Cavanaugh and Associates ...

The United States Supreme Court recently decided to make it easier for a pregnant employee to obtain an accommodation in the closely-watched pregnancy discrimination case, Young v. United Parcel Service, Inc.

In this case, the Supreme Court ruled in favor of Peggy Young, a United Parcel Service (“UPS”) driver who claimed she was discriminated against based on her pregnancy when ...

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