This case presents an unusual mix of legal topics: the statute of frauds, court-ordered mediation, and mineral rights. How will the Supreme Court strike a proper balance?
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The issue raised in this case involving alleged "pill mill" operations is: May a plaintiff sue for damages where his claim is based, in whole, or in part, on illegal or immoral conduct?
Do attorney ethics rules express statements of public policy and, if so, can they be used to invalidate a contract?
In a win for student athletes, the Supreme Court holds that the SSAC's rule denying any review of an ejection from a game as a result of unsportsmanlike conduct violated the SSAC's enabling statute, W.Va. Code § 18-2-25.
In a prescriptive easement case involving two brothers, the Supreme Court reaffirms longstanding principles regarding jury trials, waiver, and adverse use.
In this medical malpractice case, the Supreme Court considers a host of trial issues, including an issue involving the striking of an African-American juror.
Supreme Court hands a victory to employees in a wage payment case decided earlier this month.
Whether “gap” insurance obtained in connection with a car purchase is, in fact, insurance that is subject to the usual rules of interpretation applied to insurance and to West Virginia’s bad faith law?
Does the West Virginia Water Pollution Control Act embody a substantial public policy sufficient to support an employee’s claim for retaliatory discharge?
The Supreme Court tackles the issue of expert disclosures and provides factors for trial courts to use when faced with late disclosures.