Search for Peanut Butter Product Recalls

Search for Peanut Butter Product Recalls

Search for Peanut Butter Product Recalls
Information current as of 12 PM January 21, 2009

Peanut Butter Product Recall (Salmonella Typhimurium Outbreak): Main Page

Note: This list includes food products subject to recall in the United States since January 2009 related to peanut butter and peanut paste recalled by Peanut Corporation of America. This list will be updated as new information is received. This information is current as of the date indicated. Once included, all food recalls will remain listed. If we learn that any information is not accurate, we will revise the list as soon as possible.

NYSBA Annual Meeting 2009 Webcast

NYSBA Annual Meeting 2009
January 26 – 31st, 2009
New York Marriott Marquis, New York City

NYSBA President Bernice K. Leber invites you to view the 2009 Presidential Summit Webcast and the January 2009 House of Delegates Webcast.

The Presidential Summit Webcast commences at 3 p.m. (EST) on Wednesday, January 28, 2009 and you may access it at

The January 2009 House of Delegates meeting begins with the New York Bar Foundation and New York State Bar Association annual meetings at (EST) on Friday, January 30, 2009. You may access the Webcast and a full agenda for the meeting at

We invite your feedback on the Webcast experience and encourage you to use the feedback links on the respective Webcast pages.

The New York Law Journal – Matter of Vinluan v. Doyle

NYLJ: Matter of Vinluan v, Doyle

Matter of Vinluan v, Doyle

Legal Profession

January 22, 2009
Before: Santucci, J.P.; Angiolillo; Eng; Chambers, JJ.

Read the Full-Text Opinion

PETITIONER LAWYER represented nurses from the Philippines who left their posts in protest over job conditions. A district attorney accused the nurses of abandoning their patients. The nurses, and lawyer, were indicted on charges including endangering the welfare of a child and of a physically disabled person. The appeals court halted prosecution of petitioner and his clients. It noted that the state’s Education Department cleared the nurses of professional misconduct. The lawyer could not be prosecuted for his “objectively reasonable” advice to his clients. The panel said that “we cannot conclude that an attorney who advises a client to take an action that he or she, in good faith, believes to be legal, loses the protection of the First Amendment if his or her advice is later determined to be incorrect.” It also said “it would eviscerate the right to give and receive legal counsel [as] to potential criminal liability if an attorney could be charged with conspiracy and solicitation whenever a District Attorney disagreed with that advice.”