Philly’s problematic “Live Stop” policy – Stephen and Sandra …

Philly’s problematic “Live Stop” policy. When a Philadelphia motorist is found to be driving without a valid license or registration, the Police Department tows and impounds the car. The driver must pay — sometimes upwards of $1,000 — to get the car back, in addition to any fines resulting from the violation.

[PDF] LIVE STOP – Temple University Beasley School of Law

In 2015, 15,814 cars were towed under the policy. In total, 444,547 Philadelphians have been affected by Live Stop since 2002.10 III. Philadelphia Is Not Following the Law The PPD is incorrectly carrying out the state law. According to the state law, police officers must immobilize a car or, “in the interest of public safety, direct that

Pennsylvania Federal Court Holds Insurer Can’t Use Insured’s Admission …

It has long been the rule, under Pennsylvania law, that an insurer’s duty to defend is determined “solely” by the allegations in the “four corners” of the complaint against the insured. Kvaerner Metals Div. of Kvaerner U.S., Inc. v. Commercial Union Ins. Co., 908 A.2d 888, 896 (Pa. 2006). A corollar

The Uber Problem – The Temple 10-Q

The so-called “ride sharing” service Uber has grown dramatically over the last few years. The company’s business model is actually quite simple: its smartphone-based app connects drivers offering rides and passengers seeking them, passengers pay mileage-based fees through credit cards that the company keeps on file, and Uber then takes a percentage of each fare and gives the rest to drivers.

Tuition and Expenses – Temple University Beasley School of Law

Medical benefits of at least U.S. $100,000 per accident or illness; Repatriation benefits of at least U.S. $25,000. (Automatically enrolled in The Hartford policy.) Medical evacuation benefits of at least U.S. $50,000. (Automatically enrolled in The Hartford policy.) Bar Exam Application Fees

SEC Targets Executive Perquisite Disclosure – The Temple 10-Q

The SEC proxy disclosure rules require that companies disclose in the Summary Compensation Table of the proxy statement the perquisites provided to a named executive officer if the officer’s total perquisites exceed $10,000. If the value of a single perquisite exceeds the greater of $25,000 or 10% of the total value of all perquisites …