Meet the Co-chairs - TAGLAW
Herrick, Feinstein LLP
Meet the Co-chairs - TIAG
APC Audit, Tax, Advisory Ltd
Browne Craine and Co.
Meet the Co-chairs - TAG-SP
Irwin Kishner, Dan Etna and Lonn Trost, COO and General Counsel of the New York Yankees, authored the annual update of a chapter in a legal treatise titled "Successful Partnering Between Inside and Outside Counsel" in sports law. The treatise is a joint project between Thomson Reuters Westlaw™ and the Association of Corporate Counsel.
On 13 September 2018, the UK Government published its long-awaited Technical Notice on the potential implications of a no-deal Brexit for the UK television broadcasting industry, entitled ‘Broadcasting and video demand if there’s no Brexit deal’.
Author: Irwin A. Kishner
If you open the history books, you’ll see that nascent eSports leagues are not unlike the early Big Four North American leagues, which were volatile places where commercially viable teams were here one day, but gone the next. For example, when the Basketball Association of America and the National Basketball League merged to form the NBA in 1949, the league had 16 teams, but only eight of those were still around in 1955. Original NFL franchises also came and went in the 1920s, as the early league found its footing, and the NHL barely survived its first year, when one of its four teams (the Montreal Wanderers) disbanded after their arena burned down.
Authors: Irwin A. Kishner and Erica L. Markowitz
It takes a lot to pack New York’s 18,000-seat Madison Square Garden, which has hosted some of the greatest sports and entertainment events of all time. Last fall, the arena was sold out on two consecutive nights, but the fans weren’t cheering for the Knicks’ Carmelo Anthony, or Rangers’ captain Ryan McDonagh. Instead, they passionately followed the moves of “jungles,” “supports” and “top laners” from around the world, playing a video game called League of Legends.
In a highly anticipated decision on May 14, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down the Professional and Amateur Sports Protection Act (“PASPA”), a federal statute that prohibited gambling in all but four states.[i] In doing so, it paved the way for potentially hundreds of billions of dollars in wagers to move from underground and offshore sportsbooks to legalized, taxed establishments in the U.S.