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North Dakota Free CLE

Earn free continuing legal education credit. Try any course from the MCLEZ catalog and earn free CLE credit before you spend a dime. We are confident that when you earn free continuing legal education credit with MCLEZ, you'll find it to be the easiest, most stable and user-friendly online platform to complete your MCLE requirement.

It's easy- simply choose a course from the course catalog below, and click the Try button. Once your account is set up, you can start the course for CLE credit. When the course is complete, you'll get an MCLE certificate of attendance which you may present to your state CLE regulatory board as proof of completion.

When you're satisfied with the experience, purchase the appropriate state bundle to complete the rest of your CLE requirement. If you aren't satisfied, you're free to walk away, and you'll have earned at least an hour of free CLE credit. Shopping for continuing legal education online doesn't get easier than this. Try before you buy. Limit 1 free course per customer.

North Dakota CLE Course Catalog


Appellate Jurisdiction

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Appellate Jurisdiction Details

Free. (Normally $19.99)

Course Description

When a lower court makes a judgment on a case, an attorney must decide whether that judgment is ripe for an immediate appeal. In this course, Mr. Pollis discusses the balancing tests inherent in appellate jurisdiction. When is the need for appellate review more Important than the Interruption of trial-court proceedings? When is the need for appellate review worth the cost to the judicial system of providing it?

In the federal court system, the general rule is that orders entered during the course of a pending case are not appealable until the entire case has been resolved. This principle is commonly known as the "final judgment rule.? Mr. Pollis will discuss the benefits and exceptions of the ?final judgment rule.? Mr. Pollis will also examine how state appellate jurisdiction; especially in Ohio, differ against their Federal counterparts. The course will also examine the intricacies of separating claims in the appeals process and how appellate jurisdiction differs in civil and criminal courts.

Course Agenda

The Balancing Tests Inherent in Appellate Jurisdiction

  • When is it important?
  • Is it worth the cost?
  • Appellate Jurisdiction in Federal Court

  • Overview of Federal Appellate Jurisdiction issues
  • The Final Judgment Rule
  • Benefits of the Final Judgment Rule
  • Exceptions to the Final Judgment Rule
  • State Appellate Jurisdiction

  • Ohio State Appellate Jurisdiction
  • Ohio State Constitution
  • What is a Final Order?
  • R.C. 2505.02
  • Civ.R. 54 (B)
  • "Final Order" vs. "Final Appealable Order"?
  • What is a claim?
  • Applying Rule 54(B): Two-Part Test
  • Final Order in a criminal case
  • Improper appeal
  • Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 1.0 Credits
    CA - General: 1.0 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.1 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    VT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.1 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Andrew Pollis

    Andrew Pollis is certified by the Ohio State Bar Association as an appellate-law specialist. Andrew Pollis joined the faculty of Case Western Reserve University in 2008 as a Visiting Assistant Professor and was appointed as an Assistant Professor effective July 2011.

    Before coming to Case, Andrew Pollis practiced law for 18 years in the litigation department of the Cleveland-based law firm of Hahn Loeser & Parks LLP. In private practice he focused extensively on appellate and general-commercial litigation. He has argued in numerous state and federal appellate courts across the country and has had two cases in the United States Supreme Court. He also has extensive trial experience, amassing verdicts totaling over $560 million since 2003, as well as experience in class-action litigation on the defense side.

      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Best Practices for Clear Contract Drafting

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    Best Practices for Clear Contract Drafting Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    Contracts are essential elements for building business relationships. For business to get done, parties to a transaction need to agree on certain essential terms that govern their business relationship. Contracts are the way parties to an agreement define those terms and make promises enforceable under the law. When the stakes are high there can be a tendency to get too technical and too verbose. This can often introduce more mistakes rather than prevent them. Ambiguity in contracts will often lead to conflict and ultimately litigation.

    This course discusses how to avoid ambiguity by following best practices for clear contract drafting. Ms. Carolyn Seymour discusses how to achieve brevity and clarity in order to make the contract as end-user friendly as possible and remove uncertainty in the document. Ms. Seymour will address best practices to avoid legalese, how to recognize and correct linguistic ambiguity and provide proper techniques to draft dates and numbers in contracts. The course will also examine the pitfalls of passive voice in contract drafting and how to achieve simplicity in drafting through good organization, eliminating wordiness, and the use of lists.

    Course Agenda

    Primary Goals of Drafting Contracts

  • Brevity
  • Clarity
  • Making the document user-friendly
  • Brevity in Drafting

  • Eliminating wordiness
  • Compound prepositions
  • Word wasting idioms
  • Order in organization
  • Use of Lists
  • Clarity in Drafting

  • Recognizing & correcting linguistic ambiguity
  • Avoiding Legalese
  • Dangling modifiers
  • Change of language
  • Combined persons & actions
  • Best practices
  • Best Practices: Use of Drafting Tools

  • Covenants
  • Language selection
  • Inanimate covenants
  • Non-party covenants
  • Rights Representations
  • Word selection
  • Declarations
  • Declarations vs. Representations
  • Drafting Dates and Numbers
  • Word selection
  • Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 1.0 Credits
    CA - General: 1.0 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.2 Credits
    MT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    VT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.2 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Carolyn Seymour

    Carolyn Seymour practiced law for almost 20 years before coming to the law school to teach legal writing in 2004. Professor Seymour began her legal career at Squire, Sanders & Dempsey L.L.P., where she was an associate for five years before joining Duvin, Cahn & Hutton in 1990. As an employment litigator, she specialized in sexual harassment and disability discrimination issues. In 1995, she became in-house counsel for BFGoodrich-Aerospace, another position she held for five years before returning to Duvin as a partner in 2000. She received her B.A. (1982) from Colgate and her J.D. (1985) from University of Michigan.

      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Detecting, Investigating and Documenting Fraud - Part 1

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    Detecting, Investigating and Documenting Fraud - Part 1 Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    Corporate securities fraud has cost both large institutional investors and retail traders billions of dollars annually. Through manipulation of financial documents, misuse of corporate accounts, and publishing fraudulent statements, companies like Enron and WorldCom have left investors with massive losses. The primary way investors can seek relief for corporate fraud is through private securities litigation. This process can be expensive and take many years to go through the appellate process.

    This course will examine the current statutes and case law that surround private securities litigation. How has the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act affected the ability of Plaintiff?s attorneys to successfully prove fraud? Attorney Christopher Seefer will discuss the critical steps to take when preparing for a private security lawsuit. Mr. Seefer will explain techniques to lift a stay of discovery. He will explain the challenges of pleading scienter. The course will conclude with a discussion on the importance of collective analysis and the various types of information that is essential to properly pleading a fraud case. Throughout the presentation of the course, various case studies will be brought up to illustrate key points of the presentation.

    Course Agenda


  • Discovery: private securities litigation vs. regulatory investigations
  • Essentials elements to investigate corporate fraud Increases instability
  • Strategies to successfully plead a fraud case
  • Discovery: Private Sec. Litigation Vs. Regulatory Investigations

  • Access to private corporate documents and communication
    • Govt. Example: Office of Thrift Supervision (OTS)
      • Power to service subpoenas and subpoenas duces tecum
    • Private parties
      • Attorneys and law firms have no subpoena powers
  • Case Study: Charles Keating
  • Case Study: Mortgage Crisis
  • SEC RULE 10B-5

  • Employment of Manipulative and Deceptive Practices
  • Elements of the offense
    • Manipulation or Deception
    • Materiality
    • "In Connection With" the purchase or sale of securities
    • Scienter
    • Additional burden for private plaintiffs
      • Standing
      • Reliance
      • Loss Causation
      • Damages
  • Case Study: Janus Capital Group
  • Case Study: Matrixx
  • Case Study: National Australia Bank LTD.
  • Fraud In The Market

  • The defendant has to make a publicly fraudulent statement
  • Every investor could then sue if it could be shown that the statement affected the market as a whole
  • The Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995

  • Safe Harbor for Forward-Looking Information
  • Limitations on Joint and Several Liability
  • Increased Pleading and Proof Requirements
  • Limitation on Damages
  • Class Action Procedural Reforms
  • Enhanced Attorney Sanction Provisions
  • RICO Amendment Eliminating Sanctions Claims
  • Auditor Duty Regarding Financial Fraud
  • Additional SEC Rulemaking Authority
  • Steps for Investigating Fraud

  • Collection and organization of all public information
  • Prepare a financial trend analysis
  • Review daily stock prices changes
  • Determine existence of other proceedings
  • Consider motive
  • How to Lift Stay of Discovery

  • Case study: Verfone Holdings
  • Pleading Scienter

  • Federal Rules of Civil Procedure 9(B)
  • The Private Securities Litigation Reform Act (PSLRA)
  • Case Study: Tellabs
  • Pleading a Fraud Case

  • Insider selling
  • Executive compensation
  • Executive termination
  • Restatements and GAAP violations
  • Find former employees
  • Case Study: Northwest Pipe Company
  • Case Study: Yahoo!
  • Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 1.25 Credits
    CA - General: 1.25 Credits
    CO - General: 1.38 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.4 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 1.25 Credits
    VT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.4 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Christopher P. Seefer

    Christopher P. Seefer earned his Bachelor of Arts degree and his Master of Business Administration degree from the University of California, Berkeley. Mr. Seefer earned his Juris Doctor degree from the Golden Gate University School of Law in 1998.

    Mr. Seefer concentrates his practice in securities class action litigation, including cases against Verisign, UTStarcom, VeriFone, Nash Finch, NextCard, Terayon and America West. Mr. Seefer was a Fraud Investigator with the Office of Thrift Supervision, Department of the Treasury (1990-1999) and a field examiner with the Office of Thrift Supervision (1986-1990).

      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Detecting, Investigating and Documenting Fraud - Part 2

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    Detecting, Investigating and Documenting Fraud - Part 2 Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    The Savings and Loans Crisis in the late 1980s and the recent Mortgage Crisis of the last decade were both exacerbated by widespread corporate fraud. Through manipulation of financial documents and publishing fraudulent statements, companies like Countrywide Financial have left investors with massive losses. Could the fraud have been detected earlier? Was there a clear paper trail for investigators to follow?

    This course will examine how corporate fraud in both financial crises followed the same formula. Mr. Bill Black will discuss the key elements of the accounting fraud formula. The formula's key elements are high rate of growth over a short period of time, risky loans with premium yields, an extreme level of leverage, and extremely low reserves. Mr. Black will go into detail how financial institutions involved in the mortgage crisis used the accounting fraud formula to enrich their top executives. The presentation will list fraud red flags that appeared before the crisis and examine the paper trail that finally exposed the extent of the mortgage fraud. The course explores how collateral debt obligations played their part in hiding the fraud from investors and regulators. Mr. Black will end the presentation on a discussion on how the "chain of lying" that began with fraudulent loan applications led to a betrayal of trust between lending institutions and ultimately resulted in the total seizure of the credit markets.

    Course Agenda


  • What made the S&L Crisis different?
  • Deregulation and the competition for laxity in the states
  • Unintended consequences
  • Garn-St. Germain Depository Institutions Act
  • Control Fraud

  • Accounting Fraud Formula
    • Incredible growth
    • Risky loans with premium yields
    • Extreme levels of leverage
    • Trivial reserves
  • Weapon of Choice: GAAP
    • What is GAAP?
  • George Akerlof
    • Executives will loot under certain conditions
  • Fraud Red Flags
    • Extraordinary profits in a short time
    • Extraordinary compensation for the top executives
    • Adherence to accounting fraud formula
  • Case Study: Enron
  • The Mortgage Crisis

  • Short Cut to Growth
    • How do you grow in a mature market?
    • How do you increase profit while expanding?
    • How do you create effective demand?
  • Formula For Fraud
    • Increase demand by pursuing riskier borrowers
      • Low credit scores
      • Undocumented income
      • Unsophisticated borrowers
    • Created new categories of loans
      • Sub-prime
      • Alt-A
    • Collateralized Debt Obligations
      • The securitization process
      • The risk review standards
    • The Markers of Fraud
      • Liar Loans
      • Stated Income loans and foreclosure rates
  • SEC Rule 10B-5
  • 2004 FBI Warning: Chris Swecker
  • Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 0.75 Credits
    CA - General: 0.75 Credits
    CO - General: 1.0 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 0.75 Credits
    VT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.0 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Bill K. Black

    Bill K. Black is an Associate Professor of Economics and Law at the University of Missouri ? Kansas City (UMKC). He was the Executive Director of the Institute for Fraud Prevention from 2005-2007.

    Black was litigation director for the Federal Home Loan Bank Board (FHLBB) from 1984 to 1986, deputy director of the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation (FSLIC) in 1987, and Senior VP and the General Counsel of the Federal Home Loan Bank of San Francisco from 1987 to 1989, which regulated some of the largest thrift banks in the U.S.

      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Prevention Detection and Treatment of Mental or Physical Issues that Impair a Members Ability to Perform Legal Services with Competence

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    Prevention Detection and Treatment of Mental or Physical Issues that Impair a Members Ability to Perform Legal Services with Competence Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    The California State Bar has recently added important new components to the required course previously known as "Prevention, Detection and Treatment of Substance Abuse and Emotional Distress." The new definition of this course, "Prevention, Detection and Treatment of Mental or Physical Issues that Impair a Member's Ability to Perform Legal Services with Competence," reflects the need to consider the bigger picture of the pressures which lawyers face on a daily basis in their practices, as well as the physical and mental issues which may impair competence, such as depression, age and natural cognitive decline.

    In this HD Video program attorney Steven A. Nielsen focuses on the mental changes that occur over a career. The normal aging process results in cognitive decline, and Mr. Nielsen suggests that a colleague or two keep tabs on each other, including those at large law firms. He discusses the presence of dementia and what to do should it arise, and provides links to resources on how to sell or close a practice should this occur. Other simple tips include the use of a lawyer's skills as a problem solver to help neural plasticity and memory, such as playing bridge, crossword puzzles and hobbies, physical activity in the office as well as outside and an improved diet. He also takes aim at the rise of constant electronic messages or other electronic interruptions and the damage this can have, and suggests how "Interruption Management" can help effectiveness and productivity. Mr. Nielsen's remedies and tips offered are not extreme, but are important as they can be easily implemented. This program will help attorneys improve the efficiency and enjoyment of their practices and increase awareness of cognitive issues and possible diminution of competence.

    Course Agenda

    What are we going to learn?

    • Genesis of MCLE Requirement
    • Substance Abuse? Been there, done that..
    • Depression ? A Kingpin of Disaster
    • The New ?Other? Categories of Impairment
    • Mental Issues
    • Physical Issues
    • What can we do? Prevention/Detection/Treatment

    Why Are We Here Today?

    • To Keep our License to Practice Law
    • To Consider Ways to Live Life to the Fullest and to Consider Ourselves as a Whole
    • Avoid ?Junk Science? and figure out the state of the art
    • Consider the bigger picture as now encouraged in Rules of the State Bar of California Title 2. Division 2.

    Division 2. Rights and Responsibilities of Members

    Substance Abuse

    • What can we add?
    • How does it start?
    • Detection
    • Treatment?

    Mental Impairment ? Mental illness

    Depression ? Kingpin of Impairment?

    Depression ? Effect on the New Other Issues


    Mental Issues

    Age ? The Great Thief

    Dementia Happens

    When Dementia Happens

    Avoid ?natural? cognitive decline

    Avoid Negative Mental Conditioning

    Twitch and Click will change your brain

    Constant interruptions are a mental impairment

    Stop Interruptions to decrease mistakes

    Old World / Kaiser Focus

    Are you as focused as a Kaiser worker?

    Our mind does not want to go back to work after an interruption

    What was focus in the Old World

    Consider Interruption Management


    Physical issues that impair

    Sitting is the new smoking

    Improved eating and activity does not need to be extreme

    Course Credit per State

    AK - : 1.0 Credits
    AZ - : 1.0 Credits
    CA - Competence Issues: 1.0 Credits
    CO - : 1.2 Credits
    FL - Mental Illness: 1.0 Credits
    IL - General: 1.0 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.22 Credits
    MT - : 1.0 Credits
    ND - : 1.0 Credits
    NY - General: 1.0 Credits
    PA - : 1.0 Credits
    VT - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WA - : 1.0 Credits
    WV - Ethics: 1.22 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Steven A Nielsen
    Based in Larkspur, California, Steven A. Nielsen is a U.S. registered patent attorney with many years of experience in patent procurement and in achieving favorable results in federal court in the field of intellectual properly litigation. Mr. Nielsen is the past chairperson of the Intellectual Property Section of the Marin County Bar Association. Mr. Nielsen received his J.D. in 1987 from Boalt Hall, University of California at Berkeley and also holds a B.A. in Computer Science. He may be contacted at steve@nielsenpatents.com, on his website, nielsenpatents.com or via his LinkedIn page.
      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Protecting Minors: Human Trafficking, Child Exploitation & the Law

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    Protecting Minors: Human Trafficking, Child Exploitation & the Law Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    This session explores the current landscape ? legal and social - of the issues surrounding child exploitation and domestic minor sex trafficking (DMST). Providing an overview for attorneys to become aware of the concerns, resources and legal recourses to help assist their clients and their community in finding resolutions to this important subject. Topics include: Federal Trafficking Victims Protection Act and its reauthorizations; state laws and Polaris state ratings regarding legislation to combat DMST; review of various surveys and research regarding DMST, the business and the victims; tips as to what lawyers can do and how they can help; and resources to assist.

    Course Agenda


    • Setting the Context ? What is DMST?
    • The Victim
    • The Traffickers
    • as a Business
    • Social Change
    • Attorneys and this Issue
    • Resources

    Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 1.0 Credits
    AZ - General: 1.0 Credits
    CA - General: 1.0 Credits
    CO - General: 1.2 Credits
    CT - General: 1.0 Credits
    FL - General: 1.0 Credits
    IL - General: 1.0 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    NY - General: 1.0 Credits
    PA - Distance Learning: 1.0 Credits
    WA - General: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.2 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Deborah Gonzalez

    Deborah Gonzalez, Esq. is the founder of Law2sm, LLC, a new legal consulting firm focusing on helping its clients navigate the legal issues relating to the new digital and social media world.

    Deborah graduated from New York Law School. Following graduation, she built a successful boutique practice in New York City, focusing on the arts, music and entertainment scene. In 2007, Deborah relocated to Georgia where she was employed by the University System of Georgia. In 2008 she was granted reciprocity to practice law in Georgia.

    Deborah's practice has taken her from an inner-city arts community center in NYC to a sidewalk café in Eastern Europe; from preparing programs for diplomats in the EU to assisting medical missions with refugee communities in Thailand; from protecting against music piracy in the US to protecting against bio-piracy in South America. And now it is transporting her beyond the Internet to the social space where the physical and digital dimensions of her clients co-exist and where she can leverage her legal expertise to their benefit.

    Deborah enjoys engaging with those around her - so social media is a natural fit. But it is her skill in being able to connect the dots to understand the next big paradigm shift in global communication and legal application that makes her a leader in social media law. Deborah serves as Chair of the GA Bar Association's Annual Program on Social Media and the Law and serves as a social media legal liaison for social media marketing companies and their clients (such as Chick-fil-A and Nestle). In addition, Deborah speaks on the legal issues relating to intellectual property; art, music, and digital entertainment law; and social media legal trends and practices in various venues throughout the United States and abroad.

      Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    The United States Tax Benefits of Exporting

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    The United States Tax Benefits of Exporting Details

    Free. (Normally $19.99)

    Course Description

    Veteran South Florida Tax Attorney Richard S. Lehman will explain the "IC-DISC" a hidden gem in the tax code.

    U.S. taxpayers that sell, lease or license "export property" which is manufactured, produced or grown in the United States (more than 50% of the DISC materials sold must be made in America), can take advantage of strong support for their export profits in the Internal Revenue Code.

    The IC-DISC has been approved as an acceptable tax planning entity for the export of American produced computer software and programs as early as 1985. In 1998, a very detailed set of Treasury Regulations was issued that has added certainty to this area of the law.

    Course Agenda

  • Part One
  • I. The IC-DISC
    • A) The IC-DISC must sell, lease, license or service "export property".
    • B) Export property means property manufactured, produced, grown or extracted in the United States, held for sale, lease or rental, in the ordinary course of business for use, consumption or disposition outside the United States and Not more than 50% of the fair market value of which is attributed to articles imported into the United States.
    • C) Services furnish by DISC.
  • II. IC-DISC Requirements
    • A) A corporation taxable as a corporation, must be formed under the laws of any State or the District of Columbia to be the IC-DISC.
    • B) The corporation must have only one class of stock and minimum capital of $2,500. The IS-DISC shareholders may be related to the IC-DISC.
    • C) The IC-DISC must take a tax election to be an IC-DISC that must be filed with the Internal Revenue Service within 90 days after the beginning of the tax year of the IC-DISC.
    • D) The IC-DISC must maintain separate books and records.
    • E) The IC-DISC must have a certain amount of Qualified Export Assets.
    • F) The IC-DISC must receive a certain amount of Qualified Export Receipts.
  • III. The Tax Benefits
    • A) Tax Deferral
    • B) Major Savings
  • IV. The Commission Payments
    • A) Gross Receipts Method
    • B) Taxable Income Method
    • C) Arm's Length Method
  • V. Payment

  • VI. Examples

  • Part Two
  • I. The DISC Export Property Definition and Software
    • A) Manufactured, produced, grown or extracted in the United States by a person other than a DISC.
    • B) Held primarily for sales lease or rental, in the ordinary court of trade or business, by, or to, a DISC, for direct use, consumption or disposition outside the United States.
    • C) Not more than 50 percent of the fair market value of which is attributable to articles imported into the United States.
  • II. Copyrights and Copyright Articles

  • III. Treasury Regulations 1.861.18

  • IV. Transfer Classification
    • A) A sale or exchange of the legal rights constituting a copyright.
    • B) A license of a copyright.
    • C) A sale or exchange of an article produced under a copyright.
    • D) A lease of an article produced under a copyright.
  • V. Source of Income for Sales of Copyrighted Articles
    • A) Source of Income - Sales
    • B) Source of Income - Leases Partial Transfer of a Copyrighted Article

    Course Credit per State

    AK - Voluntary: 1.0 Credits
    CA - General: 1.0 Credits
    CO - General: 1.2 Credits
    MO - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    ND - Self Study: 1.0 Credits
    WV - General: 1.2 Credits

    Course Presenter(s)

    Richard S. Lehman

    Richard S. Lehman is a graduate of Georgetown Law School and obtained his Master?s degree in taxation from New York University. He has served as a law clerk to the Honorable William M. Fay, U.S. Tax Court and as Senior Attorney, Interpretative Division, Chief Counsel?s Office, Internal Revenue Service, Washington D.C.

    Mr. Lehman has been practicing in South Florida for more than 35 years. During Mr. Lehman?s career his tax practice has caused him to be involved in an extremely wide array of commercial transactions involving an international and domestic client base.

    Mr. Lehman has authored a number of articles on taxation and was the Editor and Contributing Author of ?A Guide to Florida International Business and Investment Opportunities,? an informative guide to foreign business persons published by the Florida Department of Commerce, and translated in German, Spanish and Japanese.

  •   Course Price:
    Free. (Normally $19.99)

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