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Regulation D 506(b) versus Regulation D 506(c)

Regulation D 506(b) versus Regulation D 506(c)

When you’re issuing an offering, it’s important to know who’s who to determine whether Regulation D 506(b) or 506(c) comes into play. These rules determine how companies are allowed to sell securities. If all investors are accredited, there is no difference between...

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Steps to Take to Ensure SEC Compliance

Steps to Take to Ensure SEC Compliance

Compliance with the securities laws, the rules and regulations thereunder means adhering to the rules and regulations of the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC). The SEC imposes a number of strict registration, reporting, and disclosure requirements that...

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Commercial Litigation: Know Your Enemy

Commercial Litigation: Know Your Enemy

When faced with a commercial dispute, knowing your enemy is crucial to understanding what kind of litigation you can expect. Many litigants are business people who merely want to resolve a problem. Other parties who bring their case to court are trying to send a...

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What are the Benefits of Having Outside General Counsel?

What are the Benefits of Having Outside General Counsel?

Whether you need to wire funds to New Zealand or have a manic moment at 4 a.m. — no question is too strange, and no hour is inappropriate to call upon outside general counsel. While every company regularly faces legal, compliance, and regulatory issues, not every...

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Answering Lawsuit FAQs with Joshua D. Brinen

Answering Lawsuit FAQs with Joshua D. Brinen

https://vimeo.com/733388666 How is a Lawsuit Started? A lawsuit generally starts with two people who can't agree on something and it gets heated or it doesn't. Letters are sent between the two, one demanding something and one rejecting something. Then, one party will...

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Not So Fast — Appeals Aren’t Magic Wands

Not So Fast — Appeals Aren’t Magic Wands

Appeals are the process by which a party requests that a higher court review the decision of a lower court because they believe it was made in error. The error appeals courts look for are errors of law or abuses of discretion.  But not so fast — before you rush...

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