Attorney General Kamala Harris has appealed a state court of appeal decision that hamstrung the state’s ability to regulate non-Indian-owned companies that affiliate with tribes. The California Supreme Court, which agreed to review the case, must determine how far the state can go in such instances to enforce consumer protection laws without running afoul of tribes’ immunity.
Attorney General Kamala Harris has appealed a state court of appeal decision that hamstrung the state’s ability to regulate non-Indian-owned companies that affiliate with tribes. The California Supreme Court, which agreed to review the case, must determine how far the state can go in such instances to enforce consumer protection laws without running afoul of tribes’ immunity. Brian Nguyen Sacramento Bee file
Attorney General Kamala Harris has appealed a state court of appeal decision that hamstrung the state’s ability to regulate non-Indian-owned companies that affiliate with tribes. The California Supreme Court, which agreed to review the case, must determine how far the state can go in such instances to enforce consumer protection laws without running afoul of tribes’ immunity. Brian Nguyen Sacramento Bee file

Supreme Court should protect consumers, first and foremost

May 26, 2015 05:01 PM

UPDATED May 27, 2015 12:01 AM

Comments

More Videos

  • Trump's FBI pick wants to lead independent bureau that will "make every American proud"

    Christopher A. Wray stated that his "loyalty was to the constitution" and the law during his testimony at the nomination hearing for FBI director on Wednesday. He was grilled by senators on his ability to remain independent of the White House in investiga