The following email from one of our China lawyers to a client [revised slightly to knock out any identifiers] was cc’ed to me the other.
It seems that Lacher & Lovell-Taylor PC were attorneys working for Lloyd’s of London. They ran into disputes with the carrier, and in this New York county case, not only had to pay back monies, but were also found not to be covered for a malpractice case.
Increased scrutiny in China of the consumption of luxury goods appears to be contributing to slowing demand in certain sectors.
Lawsuits among partners in closely held businesses present infinite variations on claims for breach of contractual, statutory and common law duties.
It is nothing new for private securities litigation to follow in the wake of a company’s announcement that it is the target of an SEC investigation.
Is over-billing a client legal malpractice? It depends.
Most secured lenders have experience taking a security interest in limited liability company (“LLC”) interests. Indeed, such arrangements are so common that lenders can easily fall into the trap of using shorthand (such as “membership interests”) to describe their collateral.
This past summer officially marked the fourth year of recovery following the 2007-09 recession, dubbed a “mancession” by some.
On Thursday, December 5, 2013, Martine Ouellet, the Québec Minister of Natural Resources, tabled Bill no. 70 entitled An Act to amend the Mining Act.
On December 4, the Securities and Exchange Commission’s Division of Corporation Finance issued 14 new Compliance and Disclosure Interpretations (C&DIs) with respect to Rule 506 under the Securities Act of 1933