Jeremy Goldstein – Reputed Lawyer and Merger and Acquisition Expert in New York

People who are hiring a lawyer for the first time are always faced with the dilemma of who to hire. There are many lawyers out there, and finding the right one can make a lot of difference. It is because of this reason, the New York State Bar Association’s wing named Lawyer Referral and Information Service have recently launched a new online site. The new online portal helps the people to find the lawyer with ease as per their case. It is a streamlined service that helps the people facing any legal issue to find a verified lawyer with good legal standing with ease.

 

 

The people can be confident that the lawyer they are matched with are verified and are well-reviewed as they are screened before being matched. The clients looking for a lawyer can log on to the online portal and fill an online questionnaire, where they would fill in the required personal details as well as briefly discuss what the case is about. It is with this information that the staffs at New York State Bar Association match the appropriate lawyer as per the case.

 

 

One of the most well-known lawyers in New York State is Jeremy Goldstein, who has years of experience in handling variety of litigation case in the state. He is the partner at Jeremy Goldstein & Associates, LLC presently and is famously known for his expertise in advising compensation committees, corporate governance, executive compensation matters, mergers and acquisitions, and more. Jeremy Goldstein has worked with leading law firms in the past, which includes Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen, and Katz. Jeremy Goldstein has played a significant role in the merger and acquisitions of Duke Energy with Progress Energy and The Dow Chemical Company with Rohm, and more. Jeremy Goldstein has Juris Doctor Degree from the New York University School of Law.

Learn more:
http://www.chambersandpartners.com/USA/person/485609/jeremy-goldstein

https://www.visualcv.com/jeremygoldstein

Goldstein and Associates discuss Short-Termism, Performance Goals and Executive Compensation