Types of law Brown & Welsh, P.C. practices

    What is business law?  Brown & Welsh, P.C. defines business law in the broadest possible context.  It is whatever law a business owner needs to know.  It includes:

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contracts (domestic and international). 

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Uniform Commercial Code (sale of goods, promissory notes and other negotiable instruments, electronic transfer of funds, letters of credit and security interests). 

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bankruptcy (but not for people who want file bankruptcy petitions, or debtors)

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commercial real estate leasing (including evictions). 

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real estate conveyancing (including mortgage foreclosures).

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computer law (including domain name disputes and identity theft). 

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Qui Tam (including scientific Qui Tams). 

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litigation, including supplementary proceedings

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arbitration.

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mediation.

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corporations and other business entities (including statutory trusts). 

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international.

The following types of law are subsets of business law:

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Corporate law. 

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Commercial financing law. 

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Trusts.

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Enforcing domestic judgments

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Collections

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Commercial litigation (including foreclosures, replevins, prejudgment remedies, attachments and so on).

In short, any legal matter that touches on a business we consider to be part of business law.

We also define business law to include domestic and transnational transactions.  Our clients tend to do transactions wherever it makes economic sense to do the transaction. 

We generally don't do legal work in three broad areas:

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Divorce and child custody. 

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Personal injury. 

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Criminal.