JOHNSON & JOHNSON is now facing more than 1,200 lawsuits, filed by women with ovarian cancer, who have used Johnson’s baby powder or Johnson’s Shower to Shower talcum powder product for feminine hygiene. In 1971, British researchers analyzed 13 ovarian tumors under a microscope and found talc particles deeply embedded in 10 of them. In …Read More
On May 17, the Department of Labor released the Final Rule regarding eligibility for exemption from overtime pay. This new rule becomes effective December 1, 2016, and it is expected to have the effect of creating over four million new non-exempt employees. This rule changes the threshold for wages for exempt administrative employees from $23,660 …Read More
Take Off With Strauss Troy Tax Help
Congress got busy the end of last year, creating a flurry of new laws that included tax changes. These changes may affect you, your family, your investments, and your livelihood. Here’s what you need to know.
But how you say something can be just as important as what you say.
Ohio’s defamation law recognizes that context, and circumstances in which you say something, matters.
You can lose your prenup’s intended protections if you don’t follow the terms – including how you manage your finances.
Strauss Troy is proud to support “An Evening in Lower Price Hill,” the inaugural winter gala to be held December 5, 2015 from 6-10 p.m. at The Sanctuary in Lower Price Hill.
DC Comic’s Superman hangs onto his Kryptonite. Knowing it can’t fight a super power, on Instagram the company referred to the product as “Ravens Moon Vapor formerly KRYTPONITE VAPOR.”
The university has dropped the other shoe against Caesar’s Entertainment, which owns the Horseshoe Casino in Cincinnati, Ohio. Caesar’s filed a trademark registration for “The Shoe,” as the name of its Cincinnati casino concert venue. OSU seeks to block Caesars’ application, saying the two are direct competitors because both hold concerts at their venues.
A Bowling Green, Kentucky, resident has filed a lawsuit against Anthem Health Plans of Kentucky, alleging that the insurance carrier is refusing to cover the prescription drug Harvoni® — an FDA-approved medication that could save his life. The Anthem decision is contrary to recommendations from the patient’s doctors. The Plaintiff is represented by Bowling Green-based Attorney Mike Breen and Covington-based Strauss Troy Attorney Ron Parry.