Shaping: The New York Times reports on the Obama administration's campaign to use the upcoming Supreme Court arguments on the health care law to help build support for the controversial legislation. The high court will hear the case later this month.
Laughing: The Wall Street Journal looks at some of the more humorous lines from federal judges who have assessed the complicated language of Medicare and Medicaid laws. The U.S. Supreme Court in 1981, quoting a New York federal judge, described the Medicaid statute as "an aggravated assault on the English language."
Invading: Plaintiffs in the District and in Maryland are suing Google Inc. for alleged privacy invasions centered on allegations the company unlawfully tracked iPhone web browser use, The National Law Journal reports.
Spying: The Justice Department for the first time has brought a criminal espionage case against a state-owned foreign company. The Wall Street Journal reports on the California couple at the center of the case, rooted in allegations of a scheme to steal DuPont Co. corporate secrets and sell them to a Chinese government-owned company.
Settling: A California judge has approved a $35 million settlement that alleged Oracle denied overtime pay to a class of 1,700 current and former employees, The Recorder reports.
Speaking: A New York City police officer is suing the department over allegations officials retaliated against him for concern about the under-reporting of crime statistics. The New York Times said the officer complained that some serious crimes either disappeared from statistics or were later classified as misdemeanors.
Notes of Fraud: The Los Angeles Times reports federal authorities have charged an influential wine collector with fraudulently obtaining millions of dollars in loans and attempting to sell $1.3 million in counterfeit French Burgundy. Rudy Kurniawan at one point amassed more than 50,000 bottles of wine.