The Supreme Court tackles another arbitration case, this one focusing on a so-called "delegation" clause that gives the arbitrator power to determine whether a dispute is, in fact, arbitrable.
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In yet another arbitration case, the Supreme Court must decide whether an arbitration agreement signed by a patient admitted to a nursing home is binding on the patient's wrongful death beneficiaries.
Guest or trespasser? The Supreme Court considers under what circumstances a guest's status can change by moving from one part of a property to another.
Did the trial court correctly apply West Virginia law regarding comparative negligence, contribution, and settlement in a case sounding in both contract and tort?
In a 2013 decision, the Supreme Court expanded coverage under a comprehensive general liability policy to include faulty workmanship. Does this 2013 decision apply retroactively?
In this case involving an executive session held by a county planning commission, the Supreme Court held that public agencies must fully comply with both the notice and publication requirements of the Open Governmental Proceedings Act.
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?
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.