Meet the Co-chairs - TAGLAW
Mitchell Silberberg & Knupp LLP
Barack Ferrazzano Kirschbaum & Nagelberg LLP
Meet the Co-chairs - TIAG
Burgis & Bullock
Meet the Co-chairs - TAG-SP
Corporate and M&A
The Ministry of Corporate Affairs (“MCA”) has notified the Companies (Appointment and Qualification of Directors) Third Amendment Rules, 2019. With the notification of these Rules, the ambiguity as regards the filing of KYC details of the directors every year has been removed. As per the aforesaid Rules, every director (who is having a Director Identification Number (DIN) as on March 31, 2019 is required to file / update / verify his KYC details with the MCA on or before September 30, 2019.
Author: Jon Chapman
Charges over shares of companies incorporated under English law are not uncommon, often as part of a group banking facility, where subsidiary company shares are charged by the borrowing parent company in favour of the lender. An overriding question for the chargee at the outset with any charge over shares will be the marketability of the charged shares in the event of enforcement. With a smaller private company, this may be very uncertain.
Author: Nicola Diggle
WHEN THE COURT WILL SORT OUT A MISTAKE IN CORPORATE ACQUISITION LEGAL DOCUMENTATION: RECENT COURT OF APPEAL JUDGMENT IN PERSIMMON HOMES LIMITED V HILLIER & CREED  EWCA CIV 800.
It is generally the case that commercial organisations are free to negotiate the terms of their private deals and record them in binding contracts. The Courts therefore usually prefer not to correct or “rectify” contracts. One exception to this general rule is when there has been a clear mistake in the documents and that mistake is shared by both contractual parties. This is known as “common mistake”.
We are delighted to publish the latest edition of our newsletter Compliance Agenda. It contains a round-up of all the latest legal updates of interest to Company Secretaries, Company Directors and Compliance Officers.
The Essential Guide to Ultimate Beneficial Ownership Disclosures in Ireland
The European Union (Anti-Money Laundering: Beneficial Ownership of Corporate Entities) Regulations 2019 (“2019 Regulations”) were signed on 22 March 2019. The 2016 Regulations that came into force on 15 November 2016 have been revoked and replaced by the 2019 Regulations. In effect, the 2019 Regulations reinstate and enhance the obligations which were contained in the 2016 Regulations.
Piper Alderman Partner, Sarah Johnson and Law Graduate, Ashleigh Russo discuss the impact of the upcoming introduction of the new External Conduct Standards on registered charities operating overseas.
What are the External Conduct Standards?
Originally slated to come into effect in July 2019, the External Conduct Standards (EC Standards) set out minimum standards of governance, monitoring and reporting with which entities that are registered under the Australian Charities and Not-for-profits Commission Act 2012 (Cth) must comply if they operate outside of Australia or partner with organisations that operate outside Australia (in whole or in part).
- The Essential Guide to Ultimate Beneficial Ownership Disclosures in Ireland
- Disruptive Innovation For Target Companies in M&A Deals
- Trends in Private Company M&A: Completion Accounts and Locked Box – Seller and Buyer Perspectives
- Single Economic Entity And Corporate Separatedness Doctrine: A Juxtaposition