The President "shall from time to time give to the Congress Information of the State of the Union, and recommend to their Consideration such Measures as he shall judge necessary and expedient [...]"
The specific claims a company can make about its products to the public in its marketing and advertising is at the heart of consumer law, which seeks to protect consumers from being misled.
This is a follow up to our post in November about the Trump administration's take-over of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, or CFPB. Last month, former director Richard Cordray resigned, opening the way for a Trump appointee.
The Constitution's preamble states:
"These were the worst fires in California's history and, as a result, they left unprecedented damage in their wake."
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau is (although, at this point, we should probably use the word was) the federal agency responsible for holding the financial industry accountable to abuses perpetrated against consumers.
For some people, you had better be right in your decision to go to the ER. If not, as the Associated Press reports, you could be stuck with the (substantial) bill.
Below is the full-length 2012 Issue of California Law Today Magazine. Inside this issue you'll find stories that cover the following topics: