Articles

Business Litigation

 

The Chief Executive often must choose the correct path in the legal arena. This article provides guidance on how the Chief Executive can thrive in the legal arena.

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CFOs often must determine “what to do” in the legal arena.  This article provides guidance on how executives can work with counsel to make the “right choice.”

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Seven tips: Communicate, apply lessons learned to your standard agreement, providing information, creating opportunities with litigation, effective litigation dollars, develop your legal IQ, and follow quiet reflection with effective action.

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In California a “writ of attachment” allows a plaintiff to seize a defendant’s assets before judgment.  In a recent case, the court granted this firm’s application for a pre-judgment writ of attachment for almost $500,000.

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Business Collection

 

Seven tips: Move fast, update your standard contract, an effective phone call, the smart pre-lawsuit letter, to sue or not to sue, coaching from your attorney and when to compromise.

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The coronavirus has blown a hole in your company’s budget, creating a cash-flow shortfall that may last for years to come.  You are looking at unpaid receivables and wondering when or if you will be paid.  With help from your attorney, you can collect these unpaid bills.  

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A step-by-step outline of how to turn unpaid receivables into cash over 120 days.

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Understanding what your Collection Report or Accounts Receivable Report really means.

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International Disputes

 

Israeli and non-United States companies and individuals doing business in the United States are in a challenging legal environment but can succeed using the right approach. 

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Civil Litigation

 

California law requires that anyone who contracts to perform work valued at $500 or more for labor and materials must have a valid license, in the applicable trade, from the Contractors State Licensing Board.  The firm recently won a judgment for almost $580,000 in one such case.

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Provides answers to key questions for landlords and tenants impacted by the government response to COVID-19.  Addresses the following topics: force majeure clauses; doctrine of frustration of purpose; whether frustration of purpose can be temporary; mitigation of damages and risk of litigation.

Disclaimer: This is attorney advertising by Nathan D. Wirtschafter, Corp. This web site is designed for general information only. The information presented at this site should neither be construed to be formal legal advice nor the formation of a lawyer/client relationship. Nathan D. Wirtschafter, Corp. and Nathan D. Wirtschafter, Esq. are admitted to the practice of law in California.  Information on this website is neither a prediction nor a guarantee of the results in your dispute.  All cases are different. Contact us by phone at (818) 660-2518 or by email at ndw@ndwlaw.com.  Copyright 2020.  All rights reserved.