PRESS RELEASE: Dunnington Announces Launch of Guide To Doing Business in the United States

By | All, Corporate, Estates, Trusts and Private Clients, Featured, Firm News, Immigration, Intellectual Property, Advertising, Art and Fashion Law, Litigation, Arbitration and Mediation, Real Estate

WHEN:                  September 17, 2019 6:00 PM
WHERE:                230 Park Avenue, 21st Floor

NEW YORK–Dunnington Bartholow & Miller LLP, a full-service New York City-based law firm serving the international community announced today the publication of Doing Business in the United States, a guide to assist business leaders, startups and individuals in navigating the most important business law issues facing foreign investors and entrepreneurs in the coming years.  The launch will be celebrated with an event for journalist members of the Foreign Press Association.

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How to Import Alcohol into the U.S.

By | All, Corporate, Featured, International, Publications

Robert N. Swetnick, Partner
Carolina Pineda Martinez, Special Counsel

June 20, 2019

There are multiple considerations to take into account when importing alcohol into the U.S., many of which may become a major pitfall if not addressed in due time. In this article we will explain how to import alcohol into the U.S. so that the process can be seamless and you may start your business as soon as possible! Read More

The JOBS Act

By | All, Client Alerts, Corporate

New Opportunities in Corporate Finance for Domestic and Foreign Companies

Jonathan Frank, Motti Slomovics & Audrey Hourse

On April 5, 2012, the Jumpstart Our Business Startups (JOBS) Act was signed into law by President Barack Obama.

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Corporate and Charitable Entities Under German Law

By | All, Corporate, Estates, Trusts and Private Clients, International

A Quick Aid for U.S. Practitioners 

By Anna-Katharina Hoffmann, LL.M.

In the United States, attorneys, business owners, and trusts and estates practitioners who deal in transnational contracts, disputes, business deals and tax or estate planning often come across foreign entities and assume that a particular corporate structure is similar to that of a U.S. entity.

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