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The Huseby Journal

Blizzard2016: Work goes on for lawyers, legislators

A family attempts to sled on Capitol Hill as reporters look on from behind. Photo by Joseph Gruber via Flickr Creative Commons.

The winter storm that’s hitting the east coast means different things to different folks. To kids in North Carolina and the Southern-most reaches of the storm, it’s a free day from school (K-12 and colleges).

To emergency workers up and down the East Coast, it’s their worst nightmares come true.

To lawyers and lawmakers, it may not even be a day off work. Or it could be a day to point out the result of some recent positive legislation.

1. Work goes on, snow or no snow
For lawyers in Washington D.C., Virginia and Maryland, which are among the states being hit hardest, there’s still work to do no matter the record snowfall or complications from blizzard conditions.

In an unscientific poll, though, the expectations are reasonable. “No one is expected to go to the office. We can do work from home,” is the most popular response to a work-demand question -- although a smaller percentage did report having to go into the office. (Above the Law)

2. Capitol Hill now open for sledders
Also in the nation’s capital, U.S. Rep. Eleanor Holmes Norton reminded constituents that it was legal to sled on the Capitol Hill grounds -- for the first time in decades. (The New York Times and others)

3. New Jersey lets residents make money from snow
In New Jersey, the law was changed since the last snowstorm allowing people to shove snow for money. The state legislature agreed passed a bill to allow snow shoveling solicitation within 24 hours of a forecast storm after an enterprising teenager was told he couldn’t shovel for money last year. There’s also no special permit or special license required. (CBS News York)


Related Articles

U.S. attorney, New Jersey residents begin legal wrangling over Chris Christie traffic jam incident

The George Washington Bridge viewed from the Fort Lee, New Jersey side. Photo by Ad Meskens via Wikimedia Commons. The George Washington Bridge viewed from the Fort Lee, New Jersey side. Photo by Ad Meskens via Wikimedia Commons.

New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie made news yesterday by apologizing in a long press conference for actions taken by some of his staff to create a traffic jam in Fort Lee.

But an apology wasn’t enough to stop the legal wrangling to come: The office of the U.S. attorney in New Jersey said it would launch an inquiry into claims that Christie's staff was behind the traffic jam.

"The Port Authority Office of Inspector General has referred the matter to us, and our office is reviewing it to determine whether a federal law was implicated," a U.S. attorney spokesperson said in a statement according to The Huffington Post.

The controversy erupted with the public release of incriminating emails showing that a top aide to Christie played a key role in closing some lanes to the bridge, HuffPo said, in a ploy to punish the Democratic mayor of Fort Lee.

Read more.

Residents file suit against Christie The governor will be fighting legal challenges from lots of directions as a result of this scandal.

On Thursday, six New Jersey residents filed a federal lawsuit against Christie, the state of New Jersey, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey, and others over traffic jams in September, according to HuffPo.

The suit appears to be the first civil claim over the traffic jam. The plaintiffs want it certified as a class action.

Read more.

Huseby in New York

The traffic jams occurred on the George Washington Bridge, which spans the Hudson River, connecting the Washington Heights neighborhood of Manhattan to Fort Lee.

husebyhHuseby has conference room suites in New York City but if you can't cross the George Washington Bridge, we can meet your litigation services and court reporting needs in other New York-area locations. Our office in Manhattan is at this location:

1501 Broadway

New York, NY 10036

Call (646) 292-4050 or (800) 333-2082 to schedule.

If you need help in a different New York city, call a Huseby scheduler and ask. We have more than 4,000 conference room suites worldwide ready for you to use today. (800) 333-2082.

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Our network of court reporters can meet your Washington D.C. court reporting needs

Have you ever considered a court reporting agency as a source for court reporting services in the Washington, D.C. area?

If that’s what brought you here, look no further. Huseby screens court reporters before hiring to ensure their work meets the company’s high standards. When a reporter applies to work for Huseby, an account executive follows a rigorous reporter review process.

Agencies, as you probably know, generally employ many court reporters who are certified, highly qualified and ready to go to work for you when you need them.

The biggest benefit of working with an agency like Huseby, Inc., is we have an extensive network of court reporters available to you. If you hire a freelance court reporter, that person could be booked when you need him or her.

If you’re interested in learning more about the benefits of working with Huseby to meet your Washington, D.C. court reporting needs, give us a call. We offer access to an extensive network of nationally certified, highly trained court reporting experts.

Huseby’s primary goal is to identify the strategies, techniques and technologies that can save its clients time and money. Huseby works closely with its clients to understand the factors that drive the case and to explore creative solutions that provide the best value for your money.

Here’s our Washington, D.C. location:

1050 Connecticut Avenue, N.W., 10th Floor, Washington, D.C. 20036

Contact the D.C. office at (202) 621-1063 or click here to find a location and schedule a court reporter online.

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