There is NO such thing as a short mediation. Mediations work because of the time it takes to conduct the negotiations.
Parents, in particular, face a bewildering choice of structure options when it comes to making provision for their children in their Wills.
In California trust administrations, the trustee is in the driver’s seat. The trustee marshals the assets, deals with creditors, and (except in the case of ongoing trusts) gets them distributed out to the beneficiaries in fractional shares per the terms of the trust.
A recent article in The Economist (“The Reluctant Heir”) addressed the challenges in getting the next generation ready to take over the family business.
In this past week’s Memorial Business Journal, the NFDA’s general counsel offered insight on the FTC’s guidelines to state supervision of industry regulatory boards. In a decision that rocked state boards comprised of industry members, the United States Supreme Court affirmed a decision that had held members of the North Carolina Dental Board subject to antitrust liability.
Mediation is a process, a process you can use to reach a successful resolution in your case, but only if you understand how the process works.
At the Sacramento Estate Planning Council’s 2016 Technical Forum on Tuesday an elderly gentleman sitting next to me said “old accountants never die, they just lose their balance” and “old attorneys just lose their appeal(s).”
The Will of David Robert Jones was filed earlier this month in New York County Surrogate’s Court giving the value of his estate at 100 million dollars.
News of up-and-coming Detroit-based artist, Katherine Craig, splattered across headlines in the art world when she recently filed a lawsuit under the Visual Artists Recording Act (VARA).