arbitration

A new study shines a light on the murky world of forced arbitration
The firm insists it’s a great place for women to work, despite forcing Karen Ward to pay hundreds of thousands just to have her case heard.
The company is facing a flood of arbitration cases over alleged wage theft. A judge called the company's efforts to block them "unseemly."
We're going to see a whole lot more of these "voluntary" agreements after last week's Supreme Court ruling.
We should start calling forced arbitration what it is: locking vulnerable people out of the courts.
A new ruling allows employers to force workers into class-action waivers. As one justice put it, the case cuts to "the entire heart of the New Deal."
Congress could make all companies allow workplace sexual harassment victims to go to court. But the bipartisan legislation seems to have stalled.
After heavy criticism, Uber will now give victims of sexual harassment and assault “control over how they pursue their claims.”
Victims will be free to go to court -- but a few caveats remain.
Just by using the app, you click away your rights. Now some victims are fighting for change.
The tech giant is standing behind its use of forced arbitration, a practice criticized for silencing women.
6. When referencing an external body's rules (in this case, CIETAC) specify any provisions contained in those rules that
The arbitration clauses in Robinson's and Brown's enrollment agreements do not prohibit, expressly allow, or otherwise mention
Many of us disagree with Hillary Clinton on a number of issues, in some cases intensely. But there is one overarching reason we should be vigorously supporting her election: The future of the Supreme Court is at stake.
MANILA, Philippines -- Duterte is willing to talk to China, and China must read his lips.
China is inching closer to transforming the world's most important waterway -- hosting a third of global maritime trade, four times oil trade than Suez Canal, and a tenth of global fisheries resources -- into a domestic lake.
The University of Phoenix just announced that it will no longer require students to agree when enrolling to give up their rights to pursue in court any disputes with the school.
I've been digging for anything amusing I can find about this rule because, as Gawker put it, this CFPB rule is "one thing that is too boring for anyone to pay attention to and also will potentially destroy your life."
The nation's consumer watchdog wants to help you sue financial companies for wrongdoing.