Linda Worton Jackson is featured in an article on AmericanExpress.com, providing her thoughts on planning cash flow and having a back-up plan. Download and read the entire article.
Once a business files for Chapter 7, the company shuts down, the officers, directors, and employees are dismissed, and a court appointed trustee takes over to liquidate the company for the benefit of creditors. The company does not continue operating under Chapter 7, except in very rare circumstances where the trustee allows it to do so temporarily.
Pardo Jackson and Gainsburg PL, is pleased to announce that name partner Stevan Pardo has been selected by his peers for inclusion in the 2019 edition of The Best Lawyers in America®, one of the legal profession’s oldest and most respected peer-review publications.
Friday may be more casual than usual for some local businesses that are participating in Take Your Dog to Work Day. Now in its 20th year, North Carolina-based Pet Sitters International launched the annual event to celebrate dogs and encourage pet adoptions. It has turned into a global movement where thousands of companies, including Miami law firm Pardo Jackson Gainsburg, …
Pardo Jackson Gainsburg is pleased to announce that name partner Linda Worton Jackson has been selected to the 2018 Super Lawyers® list for Business/Corporate Law. Each year, no more than five percent of the lawyers in the state are chosen by the research team at Super Lawyers® to receive this honor.
How did so many Americans get on the fast path to a bankruptcy rebound and how can others? For starters, have a realistic, positive attitude and a clear and sustainable plan of attack to get on your feet again after a bankruptcy.
Linda Worton Jackson has been recognized by the 2018 Chambers USA Guide to the world’s best lawyers in the category of Bankruptcy/Restructuring in Florida. This marks the fourth year Worton Jackson has been named to the list.
Hard money loans are growing in popularity as more people begin to realize their benefits. They can be used by those in need of a quick infusion of money, as well as longer-term property investors.
City of Miami officials have offered to pay $12 million to settle a class action lawsuit brought by property owners who claimed they were unfairly denied tax exemptions.
A tax-incentive program approved more than 15 years ago by Miami voters in order to boost business and improve the local economy looks like it will end up costing taxpayers millions after city officials failed to properly establish the system and ignored applications from dozens of companies
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