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Studio legale Roma

You can call the Barretta Law Firm a boutique firm, because it links to the necessary skills and responsabilities of a normal office, punctuality and professionality, the care of the client, always monitoring his needs, offering tailor-made solutions, just like a dressmaker's shop.

The customization of the relationships, the centrality of the client and his trust, represent the most important leverages of the firm, organized in a modern way based advanced technology.

The streamlining and efficiency, also allows us to offer legal services of the highest quality at considerably lower costs than large law firm, and modular and flexible to meet the needs of the customer.



 

 

Lex: notes from the past 24 hours

Lex: notes from the past 24 hours

Financial Times - Lex
The Guardian

Business | The Guardian

Latest news and features from theguardian.com, the world's leading liberal voice
  • Wanted: visionary to fill Roger Ailes’s job at Fox. Ogres may apply
    The Murdochs may be delighted at the departure of monstrous, truculent Roger Ailes. But they’re going to need another boss quite a lot like himThe point about Roger Ailes – the departed boss of Fox News with the allegedly wandering hands – is that he’s more like a tabloid newspaper editor than a TV controller. He created much of the modern Republican party. He created Fox News and he created profitability: the channel’s £750m profit is roughly a fifth of the 21st Century Fox fortune that keeps the family Murdoch, and sons James and Lachlan, as shareholder favourites.Of course there’s fraternal rejoicing. Ailes has been tetchy and truculent for years, saved only by his amazing success and his power to make Rupert Murdoch think again whenever a putsch started to brew. But now the moment has finally arrived. Ailes was a monster, TV’s ogre-in-chief, but his singular vision brought riches. He was tolerated because he was worth it. Continue reading...
  • Manufacturers make, shops sell. But Dollar Shave Club breaks that mould
    Unilever’s acquisition of the male grooming business could be the start of a whole new sales model – one that cuts out retailers altogetherDollar Shave Club’s razors are “fucking great”, the company’s founder declared in its first advert. Michael Dubin, who started the business four years ago, last week convinced Unilever of their merits, too.In buying Dollar Shave Club for an estimated $1bn, the consumer goods company could be sending a signal about the way we shop. Post-deal analysis focused on what Unilever could add to Dollar Shave Club, which has shaken up the US male shaving market with a monthly subscription service and a viral marketing campaign. Continue reading...
  • Parliamentary BHS report completes Wright’s ‘worst of Britain’ series
    Findings on retailer expected to make difficult reading for former owners Sir Philip Green and Dominic ChappellIain Wright has been a busy man. Like a university student cramming to get his essays done before school’s out for summer, the chairman of the business, innovation and skills (BIS) select committee has been knocking out reports during the final few days before the parliamentary recess.On Friday, the committee’s take on the working practices at retailer Sports Direct was released, which pulled few punches, and contained words such as “punitive”, “appalling”, “unreasonable”, “excessive” and “contempt”. Continue reading...
  • BBC needs to decide what its news channels are for
    Failing to merge 24-hour BBC News with World News has left us with two weaker channels, rather than one good one with a clear purposeThe decision not to merge the BBC News channel and BBC World News after all is , well… a classic BBC dither. One not made any better by inflicting more cuts on both, so that we get two more enfeebled channels rather than a single strong one. And the dithering gets worse when you look at what’s really involved.Corporation strategists have long — and sometimes publicly — maintained that TV 24-hour news is a brief and now dying invention. Who needs it when the news is actually available day in and night out on a smartphone in your back pocket? At the very least the BBC could stop cluttering both channels with 15-minute mini-features and concentrate on putting out simple, repetitive bulletins in Sky style. There’s no need for padding without purpose at extra cost. Continue reading...
  • Theresa May’s new government might find Brexit is not for beginners
    Delaying the triggering of Article 50 until next year may offer time for common sense to prevail and parliament to reassert its sovereigntyIt was while I was on my way out of a reception, amid the imperial grandeur of the Foreign and Commonwealth Office, that I learned that our new prime minister had appointed Brexit’s most charismatic liar as her – and, I am afraid, our – foreign secretary.What a farce. What an insult to us all, and to the world at large. Last week, Alexander “Boris” Johnson got what he deserved from the American press corps travelling with the US secretary of state, John Kerry. They had little time for such characteristically blustering nonsense as Johnson’s protestation: “There is a rich thesaurus of things that I have said that have, one way or the other, I don’t know how … been misconstrued.” Continue reading...