Law News & Legal News

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    US suspends Malawi tobacco imports after child labour allegations

    13:18, November 03 34 0

    The US government has suspended all imports of tobacco from Malawi over child labour allegations. The ban follows the news that human rights lawyers are to bring a case against British American Tobacco (BAT)_in the high court in London over child labour in Malawi’s tobacco fields, as a result of revelations by the Guardian of the scale of the abuse last year. Leigh Day are acting for nearly 2,000 claimants – children and their parents – and expect that up to 15,000 will join the case.

    Afternoon Briefs: Judge tosses suit against Mueller; PTAB appointment process struck down

    17:54, November 01 32 0

    Former Special Counsel Robert Mueller. Judge tosses suit against Mueller U.S. District Judge Ellen Huvelle of Washington, D.C., has tossed a lawsuit against former Special Counsel Robert Mueller by Jerome Corsi, a conservative author and conspiracy theorist. Corsi claimed Mueller tried to coerce him to testify falsely that he acted as a liaison between WikiLeaks and Roger Stone, an adviser to President Donald Trump. Corsi claimed the pressure was partly due to his research into Hillary Clinton’s use of a private email server. Corsi also claimed Mueller and his staff leaked grand jury information and illegally surveilled him. Huvelle said the claims were based on speculation and an incorrect interpretation of news articles. She also found the suit was served too late. (Courthouse News Service, Huvelle’s Oct. 31 opinion)

    Assisted dying laws and protection for all

    14:07, November 01 37 0

    Campaigners for assisted suicide – or assisted dying as they euphemistically refer to it – argue that “the only way to ensure the law is fit for purpose is to hear from those it affects most” (Letters, 31 October). The law as it stands does not only affect those relatives who have made the difficult decision to assist relatives with their journey to Dignitas but also those people in the UK who would be considered typical candidates for assisted suicide, including those who are seriously ill or disabled. The law as it stands does not discriminate against vulnerable individuals but affords them the same protection under the law as those who are healthy and able bodied. We sincerely hope that any inquiry into section 2 of the 1961 Suicide Act will be hearing from everyone who is affected by it, including those who believe it retains a vital principle concerning equality before the law and protecting their fundamental rights. Tanni Grey-Thompson, Jane Campbell Crossbench, House of Lords, Liz Carr, Mik Scarlet