Legal Special Reports
The year of redemption and recovery as the troubles eased a bit and law firms recalibrated business planes, signed up laterals and took the merger route and got married. Some veteran lawyers, meanwhile, abandoned the perceived security of Big Law and started their own new firms from scratch.
For the second annual edition of the Daily Business Review's Top In-House Legal Department of the Year, the DBR embraced entries from outside its traditional reach of Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. It was the natural thing to do. Many companies from around Florida serve large numbers
of customers in the Southeast region of the state.
From Mexico to Brazil, firms eagerly await energy reforms that will spawn big deals, big returns for clients in Latin America.
Our second annual DBR reader rankings for favorite vendors. The best of the best here are the ones that helped will all aspects of your business, from technology to banking to clients.
Thee stores in this special report deal with startups living in incubators and brand owners need to learn Chinese trademark law.
South Florida law firms were more likely to bump up hourly rates for select lawyers rather than order across-the-board rate increases this year.
A recent U.S. Supreme Court decision is a significant one for all those who use arbitration agreements, Miami plays an important role with international arbitration in Latin America and is it still safe to invest in Latin America are just some of the seven topics we cover in our annual special report.
The Rising Stars recognition program honors a selection of young South Florida lawyers who we believe are making a difference in the community and will continue to do so in the future.
After several years of doom and gloom, A glimmer of hope has emerged for the law class of 2013 in South Florida, where the legal market and economy are slowly rebounding.
Are Chapter 9 filings coming to Florida? And think of a business as a rubber band. It can be stretched, twisted, turned and still return to its original shape. If the rubber band is stretched too far by a lender or creditor challenge, it can break.
The combination of steady growth and bigger workloads translated to high compensation for many chief legal officers at publicly traded companies in Florida.