Greensboro Legal Blog
The biggest change: the upfront fees that borrowers pay based on their credit score and down payment size.
With the public health emergency ending in May of 2023, the DEA is proposing a revision of prescribing rules. Patients and providers alike will possibly have to meet some more stringent requirements.
As an AI language model, ChatGPT does not have the capacity for ethical concerns or decision-making in the same way as humans. However, there are ethical issues that can arise from the use of AI language models like ChatGPT.
A new policy known as Instance-by-Instance penalty adjustments takes effect after 60 days of OSHA violations. It’s time to double down on compliance before you pay the price.
A July 2021 study performed by Urban Institute found most NC’s new managed care program recipients were able to continue seeing their primary care provider but the transition has been far from smooth.
Going to a medical appointment routinely involves sitting or lying on specific equipment for your exam or procedure. If you are one of the estimated 3.3 million Americans who utilize a wheelchair every day, such transitions may prove difficult.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has decided to kick 2023 off with a proposal to ban future and invalidate past non-compete agreements.
Pickleball is a rapidly growing sport, with usapickleball.org reporting “over 2,300 registered players and a membership group of just over 53,000.” This size translates into nearly 8,500 locations on the USA Pickleball Places2Play map.
Have you ever felt annoyed by nasty thunderstorms, snowstorms, or bad weather that impact your day? How would you feel if those storms stopped you from getting to work and resulted in a smaller paycheck? Currently, no laws in North Carolina require employers to pay their employees who have been prevented from working due to severe weather conditions.
Often, the parties involved in contract formation want to “win” and ensure the terms are most favorable to their objectives. Despite the pure competitiveness, North Carolina law implies a duty of good faith and fair dealing for those involved in contract formation. With that understanding, can one party enforce the duty of good fair, and fair dealing on their opposing party?