Legal Briefs: This Week in Law

March 10, 2014

Finders are keepers, usually. (Time)

Child brags on Facebook about her father receiving a settlement in an age discrimination suit; a Florida court deemed this to be a breach of the confidentiality agreement, and the father may wind up now with nothing. (Miami Herald)

Ninth Circuit sides with school administrators that ordered students to cover up shirts with American flags on them on Cinco de Mayo. (San Jose Mercury News)

Cambodian courts remain flawed, despite the development of a “model” court established to try surviving members of the Khmer Rouge. (Al Jazeera)

If a defense lawyer objects to one means of execution, must the lawyer propose an alternative?  Possibly, according to the Eighth Circuit. (The Atlantic)

California’s egg rules, which require egg importers to have larger enclosures, have led to other states filing commerce clause lawsuits. (NY Times)

New study looks at the phony justifications that some employers, to avoid discrimination claims, give for firing pregnant workers. (Mother Jones)

Supreme Court will hear case about when remarks made during jury deliberations are admissible. (ABA Journal)

Teen sues her parents for private school and college tuition. (CNN)

photo credit: Farm Sanctuary via photopin cc