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Fordham Law School Professor Andrew Kent discusses the new charges against WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange that allege he violated the espionage act by conspiring to obtain and disclose classified information. The escalation of the charges has reignited a debate over whether the U.S. is punishing Assange for activities protected by the First Amendment. He speaks to Bloomberg's June Grasso.
Robert Mintz, head of the white collar criminal investigations practice at McCarter & English spoke about a federal judge’s decision in New York to reject President Donald Trump’s request to keep his banks from producing financial records to lawmakers. He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso.
Intellectual property attorney Terence Ross, a partner at Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP, discusses why Ariana Grande, Louis C.K. and other performers have taken steps recently to restrict concert photography rights and shield jokes and whether these moves are enforceable. He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso
Harry First, a professor at New York University Law School, discusses a federal judge’s ruling that Qualcomm Inc. violated antitrust law by abusing its dominant position in the market for cellphone chips to exact excessive licensing fees from phone makers and suppress competition. He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso
Stephen Vladeck, Professor in Law at the University of Texas School of Law, discusses the legal position taken when the White House moved to block Former White House Counsel Don McGahn from testifying before Congress. He speaks with host June Grasso.
Sahil Kapur, Bloomberg news National Political Correspondent, discusses how Democrats are attempting to turn the Supreme Court into a campaign issue, as they confront President Donald Trump’s success at reshaping the federal judiciary. He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso.
Harold Krent, dean of the Chicago-Kent College of Law, discusses the implications of the U.S. Supreme Court deferring acting on two Indiana cases putting restrictions on abortions. He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso.
David Bissinger, a partner at Bissinger, Oshman & Williams LLP, discusses the European Union fining five banks a total of $1.2 billion for colluding on foreign-exchange trading strategies with traders running two cartels in online chatrooms with colorful names like "Essex Express n’ the Jimmy," "Three Way Banana Split" and "Semi Grumpy Old Men." He speaks to Bloomberg’s June Grasso.