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It is an all-too-familiar accusation for many directors: If only you had done something more, the corporation could have avoided an injury or loss. Since the mid-1990s, Delaware courts have repeatedly recognized that attempting to pin personal liability on directors for their alleged inaction is “possibly the most difficult theory in corporation law upon which a plaintiff might hope to win a judgment.” See In re Caremark International Derivative Litigation, 698 A.2d 959, 967 (Del. Ch. 1996).
By Jacqueline C. Wolff
Lessons Learned from Recent Settlements and Decisions
Health care fraud and False Claims Act cases continue to generate a significant source of funds for the Federal Government. Although, when announcing its focus, the government listed treatment options are not always clear. What these settlements often have in common is that the underlying complaints allege that the services that were rendered and reimbursed lacked medical necessity.
By Robert J. Anello and Justin Roller
Part Two of a Two-Part Article
Though they might seem straightforward on their faces, limitations periods are often elongated by legislation or court interpretation. The authors began looking at some of these exceptions to the stated limitations periods last month in Part One of this article. They continue here with further examples.
By Colleen Snow
Utah Biodiesel Executives in $511 Million Fuel Tax Credit Scheme
By Colleen Snow
Second Circuit Issues Ruling Against DOJ in United States v. Hoskins Appeal