Anwalt Hattingen can help you navigate the complicated world of real estate law. They can handle everything from buying or selling property to negotiating leases and contracts. They can also advise on zoning issues and land use regulations.
A good introduction should grab the reader’s attention and make them want to keep reading. One way to do this is by using a real-life story or shocking fact.
The team at Lawyer Hattingen has the expertise and experience to handle all your legal needs, from everyday legal minutiae to high stakes litigation. They can advise on the many different forms of business entities, including partnerships, limited liability companies and corporations, and help you draft articles of association, rules of procedure and shareholders’ agreements.
They can also help you manage your real estate investments, from acquisition to sale. They have experience in the complex field of commercial real estate, and can provide advice on zoning and land use issues, title insurance policies and more. They can also assist with drafting and negotiating contracts, leasing agreements and financing documents.
Judicial dispute resolution is adversarial in nature and involves a judge or jury making a decision about the facts and law of a case. Litigation is expensive, time-consuming, and public; information conveyed during hearings and trials becomes part of the public record.
Alternative dispute resolution (ADR) is non-adjudicative in nature and includes processes such as mediation, conciliation, and negotiation. ADR is less formal and often quicker and cheaper than litigation.
The Office of Collaborative Action and Dispute Resolution serves the Department’s mission by building conflict management competencies and integrating collaborative problem-solving and dispute resolution processes in all areas of the Department’s work. It promotes statewide rules and uniform standards concerning ADR; develops innovative ADR programs for Ohio courts; and sponsors training for judges, court personnel, and ADR professionals.
Employment laws govern the relationship between employers and employees. They set when and how long an employee can work, what they must be paid for their work, and what minimum requirements the workplace must meet.
Government agencies draft and recommend employment laws, investigate complaints about workplace discrimination, and bring legal action against companies that break the law. Lawyers who specialize in this area of law may also work as consultants or researchers for these agencies.
Employment lawyers can help mid-size businesses develop the legal framework to ensure they are prepared for any step in the employer/employee relationship. For example, they can assist with drafting employee handbooks and policies to protect the company from legal claims. They can also advise on resolving conflicts involving employees and other stakeholders, such as contractors.
A primary source of revenue for most countries, taxation involves levying or collecting fees on various aspects of economic activity. Countries may impose income taxes, capital gains taxes, property taxes, excise duties and more.
Tax lawyers work in a wide range of practice areas including corporate tax, international tax, estate planning, partnership and tax litigation, state and local tax, and employee benefits and executive compensation (including ERISA). The Rutgers Law School’s comprehensive Tax Group includes practitioners experienced in all major forms of business transactions and in virtually all types of disputes with taxing authorities.
The group’s attorneys have written for publications such as the Journal of Multistate Taxation, Tax Notes, Buffalo Business First and BNA’s State Tax Report. Attorney Tim Noonan is a columnist for Tax Analysts’ State Tax Notes.
Family law encompasses all matters that relate to family relationships and includes divorce, custody, alimony, adoption and domestic violence. It is an extremely broad legal field and, in fact, is the largest single category of civil litigation filed in courts across the country.
Private family law cases include financial applications and private court orders made by an authorised person, such as the NSPCC, which govern care orders about a child’s primary residence and parental contact. It also encompasses arbitration, which is a form of alternative dispute resolution where parties agree to submit their disputes to an arbitrator for a reasoned decision.
NYU Law has a strong program in family law and is home to some of the nation’s leading scholars in this area. Our students gain practical experience in family law through our collaborative practice.