Hiscock & Barclay, LLP Lawyer to Present on International Legal Issues
Hiscock & Barclay, LLP Partner, Richard J. Paul, will present the Legal Issues in Doing Business Overseas, hosted by the International Resource Group Inc. on May 25, 2010, at The Inn on Broadway at 26 Broadway in Rochester, NY. He will discuss international legal issues that businesses may encounter while working with companies overseas. For information, call 866-755-9733. Paul will also present as part of a panel discussion at the Syracuse University Law Symposium, Law and the Financial Crisis: Economic Regulation During Turbulent Times, on April 17, 2010.
Paul is a partner in the Syracuse office of the law firm Hiscock & Barclay, LLP. He concentrates his practice on international business transactions. He advises clients on international business matters and counsels them on the unique issues companies contend with when doing business overseas. Paul has a lengthy representation of one of the leading U.S. Defense Contractors in support of their international business pursuits. He has traveled extensively to conduct negotiations and assist clients in pursuing business opportunities in numerous countries around the world. In doing so, he has forged relationships with lawyers in many countries which enable him to obtain country-specific legal advice on behalf of clients. He frequently speaks on international contract and legal issues, and has developed and conducted international contract training courses for companies doing business overseas.
Hiscock & Barclay, LLP, listed as a “Top 250 Firm” by The National Law Journal, is a full-service, 200-attorney law firm, with offices throughout the major cities of New York State, as well as in Boston, Washington, D.C. and Toronto, providing comprehensive legal and business counsel to a diverse client base in 30 practice areas.
- The Supreme Court Finally Weighs In On The Boundaries Of Copyrightability For Useful Articles
- U.S. District Court In Hawaii Issues TRO to Block Second Travel Ban the Day Before it is Set to Take Effect
- No Apportionment of Fault Where the State Occupies the “Empty Chair”
- New York Appellate Court Holds that Assault Did Not Relieve Insurer of Duty to Defend under Homeowners’ Policy