Representing the Start-Up Venture – Part II
Technically, any new business is a “startup,” regardless of what it does. But there are significant differences between a “small business” engaged in a basic retail or service business operated by its founders, and a “venture startup” backed by outside investors that is engaged in a manufacturing, high technology, e-commerce, Internet or media business. One of the most common mistakes business attorneys make is to confuse the two, assuming that what works for an antiques store will also work for an e-commerce website.
When representing an entrepreneurial company, you cannot afford to be a “specialist”. Your client will expect at least a certain level of familiarity with corporate, contract, intellectual property, employment, international, immigration, tax and securities law issues they will face in building its business and raising capital. As fast-moving, demanding risk takers with limited funds to pay for legal services, startup ventures and their founders will also challenge your time management, client management and ethical practice skills to the utmost.
This program focuses on representing the venture startup and dealing with the often complicated legal, tax, financial and ethical issues involved in working with fast-growing enterprises run by time-challenged entrepreneurs and backed by professional investors.
Part Two Includes:
- Financing the Startup Venture
- Crowdfunding, Coin Offerings and Other Cutting-Edge Financing Techniques for Startup Ventures
- Employment Law Issues for Startup Businesses
- Selected Tax Issues affecting Start Up Ventures
- When Startups Cross National Boundaries: Tax Issues Involving Overseas Partners
- When Startups Cross National Boundaries: Immigration Issues Involving Overseas Partners
- Ethical Considerations for the Lawyer Representing Startup Ventures
Sponsored by the Committee on Continuing Legal Education and the Law Practice Management Committee of the New York State Bar Association.
Friday, November 22, 2019
9:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. | Live Program and Webcast
810 Seventh Ave | Dakota Hub | NYC
7.0 MCLE Credits
6.0 Areas of Professional Practice | 1.0 Ethics
NYSBA Members: $175 | Non-Members: $275
Clifford R. Ennico, Esq. | Law Office of Clifford R. Ennico
Bruce R. Millman, Esq. | Littler Mendelson P.C.
Thomas J. Riggs, JD, CPA | O'Connor Davies LLP
Leo Parmegiani, CPA | O'Connor Davies LLP
Peg Yang, Esq. | Law Offices of Peg Yang
Kerry C. Zaroogian, Esq. | Outten & Golden LLP
Tuition Assistance: Any New York attorney who has a genuine financial hardship may apply for tuition assistance for a CLE program. Learn more at www.nysba.org/TuitionAssistance.
Newly Admitted Attorneys: This program is transitional. For more information about the CLE Rules, please go to www.nycourts.gov/Attorneys/CLE.
Out-of-State Accreditation: This program has also been approved for MCLE credit by the State Bar of California, the Pennsylvania Continuing Legal Education Board and the Board of Continuing Legal Education of the State of New Jersey. If you require MCLE credit in other states, we can provide you a Uniform MCLE Form.
Partial Credit for Program Segments Not Allowed: Under the New York State Continuing Legal Education Board Regulations and Guidelines, attendees at CLE programs cannot get MCLE credit for a program segment (typically, a lecture or panel, of which there are usually several in a program) unless they are present for the entire segment. Those who arrive late, depart early, or are absent for any portion of the segment WILL NOT receive credit for that program segment.
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If you have any questions about this program, please contact Michella Weiss, CLE Program Manager, or Tara Covert, CLE Program Coordinator.
For any questions related to program registration, please contact the NYSBA Member Resource Center by email at [email protected], or by phone at 800-582-2452.