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Faruqi Law Blog

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The Magical Mystery Tour to the Solodyn Trial

March 14th, 2018

On Monday, March 12, 2018, trial started in the District of Massachusetts in the challenge to the reverse payments involving the drug Solodyn, an extended release minocycline used to treat acne.  The case started in 2013.  Initially, the case involved a class of direct, a class of indirect purchasers, and individual retailers against one brand defendant (Medicis) and three generic defendants...

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Supreme Court To Consider The Constitutionality Of The Hiring Process For The Sec's Administrative Law Judges

March 13th, 2018

On January 12, 2018, the U.S. Supreme Court agreed to hear Lucia v. Securities and Exchange Commission, No. 17-130, in which the justices will decide whether the Securities and Exchange Commission’s (“SEC”) bureaucratic hiring process for its administrative law judges (“ALJ”) violates the U.S. Constitution’s Appointments Clause. The case was brought by financial advisor Raymond...

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U.S. Senate Seeks to Shine Light on Sexual Harassment in the Financial Services Industry

March 5th, 2018

On March 1, 2018, three United States Senators – Catherine Cortez Masto (D-NV), Dianne Feinstein (D-CA), and Elizabeth Warren (D-MA) – wrote joint letters to the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) requesting any information that the agencies have regarding the prevalence of sexual harassment in the financial industry.   In their...

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When Potential to Compete Is As Good As Preparation

March 1st, 2018

Judge Casper’s recent denial of summary judgment in the Asacol litigation expanded the universe of evidence that could be used to defeat a motion for summary judgment in cases alleging anti-competitive exclusionary conduct in the pharmaceutical market.  In Asacol, evidence evincing a generic company’s potential and incentive to compete rather than its actual preparation were sufficient to...

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SEC Commissioner Robert J. Jackson Jr. Speaks Out Against Mandatory Arbitration Clauses

February 28th, 2018

The number of companies that have engaged in IPOs has steadily decreased in the last two decades.  In an effort to reverse this slump, the SEC has reportedly been considering a policy change that would allow companies with upcoming IPOs to require investors to settle their disputes through arbitration, as opposed to filing a lawsuit.  But not everyone is in favor of this proposed policy...

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