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Entries tagged “Corporate”

Rimon welcomes Steven P. Eichel as a Corporate and Tax Partner in its Boston office

News December 16, 2020
Boston, MA - Rimon is pleased to welcome Steven P. Eichel as a Corporate and Tax Partner in the firm’s Boston Office.  Mr. Eichel is the 34th Partner to join Rimon in 2020. He joins the firm from Saul, Ewing, Arnstein & Lehr LLP, where he was also a Partner. Mr. Eichel is a highly versatile business and tax attorney who represents

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Rimon Law welcomes Corporate partner Greg Krafka in its new Houston office

News July 16, 2020
Rimon Law is proud to welcome Corporate attorney Greg Krafka as a partner in its new Houston, Texas office. Mr. Krafka joins Rimon from Winstead PC, where he was a Shareholder. Mr. Krafka focuses on mergers and acquisitions, securities offerings, joint ventures, corporate governance, and commercial agreements. He also regularly serves as outside

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Credit Default Swap Market up in Arms

Insight Robin Powers Robin Powers · January 22, 2018
Controversial debt swap has the credit default swap (CDS) market up in arms. The integrity of the CDS could be permanently damaged. “It could destabilize the market for single-name CDS.” Said Robin Powers, Partner at Rimon who specializes in derivatives. Read the full International Financing Review article here. Robin Powers focuses

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Maintaining Your Legal Entity Identifier (LEI) Just Got More Invasive

Insight Robin Powers Robin Powers · James Ballard James Ballard · July 17, 2017
Global Market Entity Identifier Utility (GMEI), an LEI issuer, is now requesting information relating to the parents of its registered entities.  The past information collected on an LEI entity, which consisted of self-identifying information, is known as “Level 1 Data.”  The additional information now being requested is

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First Circuit: Bankruptcy Court “Retention of Jurisdiction” Provision Requires More Than Mere Words

Insight Douglas J. Schneller Douglas J. Schneller · July 11, 2017
The First Circuit recently ruled that the bankruptcy court lacked the authority to adjudicate disputes under a contract because there was no “arising under,” “arising in” or “related to” jurisdiction — in spite of the fact that the contract itself, previously approved by the bankruptcy court, included a

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