The ARPA provides $28.6 billion in grants designed to support the recovery of small and medium-sized food and beverages businesses.
At the close of nearly one year of battling this virus, both healthcare facilities and their workers are now facing a new impending threat: civil litigation. This potential for an influx in medical negligence cases has been raising state-wide concerns over the applicability of professional liability insurance to COVID-19-related claims.
As business owners plan for employees to return to the office, many are wondering if they can require employees to be vaccinated for COVID-19.
While our community has been immunizing from COVID-19, we have been monitoring the COVID-19 immunity law. Retroactive to March 9, 2020, the law immunizes health care professionals and facilities for medical treatment claims related to COVID-19.
As we have previously discussed in other blog posts, the Paycheck Protection Program (“PPP”) administered by the Federal government provides critical assistance and incentives for small businesses to keep their workforce employed as the COVID-19 pandemic continues to rage across the county.
Yesterday, the President signed a third COVID-19 economic relief package into law, allocating a fresh $900 billion to aid programs spanning multiple sectors.
On August 12, 2020 the Supreme Court of New Jersey held up the constitutionality of the controversial "New Jersey COVID-19 Emergency Bond Act” ("COVID Bond Act"), which authorizes the State of New Jersey ("State") to borrow up to $9.9 billion to address the fiscal crisis that has resulted from the continuation of the COVID-19 pandemic.
On June 5th, the Paycheck Protection Program Flexibility Act of 2020 (“PPPFA”) was signed into law.
Recently, we became pioneers in the realm of a virtual trial. Our litigation was on a fast track -- it involved affordable housing and a challenge to a zoning ordinance.
On May 15, 2020, the Small Business Administration (“SBA”) released the loan forgiveness application for small businesses that received loans under the Paycheck Protection Program (“PPP”) as created by the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (“CARES”) Act.