In his WealthManagement.com article, Gunster attorney Seth Kaplan notes that there are simple and complex ways of protecting assets and building wealth for the population currently in their late 30s to early 50s.
Gunster real estate attorney Eric Coffman spoke about retail trends in South Florida with two industry publications recently: GlobeSt.com and The Real Deal.
Gunster attorney David G. Bates identifies 13 reasons why business owners and executives should pay close attention to the confidentiality agreements they use, in an article published by The Business Journals.
Gunster leadership were profiled recently in the South Florida Business & Wealth magazine, and in the Jacksonville Daily Record, on the topics of the law firm’s history, culture and growth strategies.
Gunster employment law leader Joe Santoro spoke to Law360 recently about what employers can learn from the departure of television news anchor Bill O’Reilly from Fox News amid allegations of sexual harassment and a New York Times article revealing the network and its star paid a total of at least $13 million to settle similar complaints by multiple women.
Gunster attorney Robert B. Lamm writes about how middle-market companies should prepare now for shareholder empowerment in a recent article published by Law360.
Gunster private wealth services lawyers Kevin Kane and Elaine Bucher appear in the April 2017 issue of Florida Trend magazine, discussing how possible changes in tax laws may affect wealth management strategies of individuals and business owners.
In a recent Business Journal article, Gunster attorney David G. Bates identifies six reasons business owners should avoid using free or cheap one-size-fits-all contracts that can be found online.
Gregory K. Bader, leader of Gunster’s banking and financial services law practice, was featured in a Daily Business Review print article today, for the second time in the past six months.
Lawmakers and regulators are advised to keep in mind that laws or rules attempting to curb commercial speech will face heightened judicial scrutiny and the burden of stringent legal tests should be they be challenged in court, Thomas R. Julin says in the letter published by the Washington Legal Foundation.