A SPECIAL REPORT by Tripp Scott's Matthew Zifrony as published in the FLORIDA TREND
A current or prospective tenant is presented with a lease contract with several seemingly untenable terms. The landlord says the contract is non-negotiable. The tenant takes him at his word, quickly signs and returns the contract, and hopes nothing bad arises.
An Op-Ed featuring analysis from Tripp Scott's Chuck Tatelbaum and Corey Cohen
While it has been long recognized that bankruptcy courts have the power to sanction attorneys and litigants pursuant to Rule 9011 of the Bankruptcy Rules of Procedure (a rule that is almost identical in substance to Rule 11 of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure), a recent appellate ruling clarifies and expands the power and authority of bankruptcy courts to sanction attorneys and litigants based upon the inherent power of the bankruptcy court as well as the broad authority granted by Section 105(a) of the Bankruptcy Code.
A SPECIAL REPORT featuring analysis from Tripp Scott's Paul O. Lopez and Brittany Hynes
As Published in the Daily Business Review
If an operating agreement is in place and not drafted correctly, the parties could inadvertently broaden this narrow exception under Florida law and create avenues for direct claims by and between one another which are not generally available to them under the Florida Revised Limited Liability Company Act (the Revised LLC Act).