JD Supra Corporate Brief: China Antitrust, Government Overreaching, Wellness Programs, TCPA Rules

We thought he’d never stop talking… On this day in 1957, Senator Strom Thurmond ended the 24 hour and 18 minute filibuster he began a day earlier in opposition to the Civil Rights Act of 1957. The bill passed shortly after, and was signed into law on September 9 by President Eisenhower.

As it turns out, lying to the company’s Chief Compliance Officer is in fact a federal offense… (Leonard, Street and Deinard)

Don’t forget: China’s antitrust enforcement agencies are not independent, but advocates of government policies for promoting and regulating private investment… (Sheppard Mullin)

True or false: the government may be misinterpreting the scope of the False Claims Act… (Mintz Levin)

The final Affordable Care Act rules on wellness programs might give some employers heartburn… (Pillsbury)

The IRS wants to make it hard for the government to appeal tax rulings… (Skadden)

It’s everything you need to know about renewable energy in the Asia-Pacific region… (DLA Piper)

“To fee, or not to fee…” Are payroll cards right for your company? (Ogletree Deakins)

Telemarketers and other businesses have just over six weeks to prepare for changes to the Telephone Consumer Protection Act… (Jeff Ifrah)

Forcing companies to admit wrongdoing gives the SEC important new leverage when negotiating settlements… (Saul Ewing)

Get additional updates and analysis at JD Supra Law News>>