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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, the world's leading liberal voice
  • Mark Carney isn’t the problem. The problem was austerity
    The Bank is an easy target for MPs unhappy with Britain’s prospects, but when even William Hague bemoans inequality, it’s clear where the fault liesNext year promises a return to low growth, rising inflation and painful decisions about what to buy in the weekly shop as disposable incomes are squeezed. Not since 2012 will the British have felt the strictures that come with a faltering economy – should the forecasts come to pass.In previous decades the public might reasonably have asked the government how it planned to rectify the situation. Not now. And not since 2010, when George Osborne effectively handed over the job of managing the economy and keeping growth healthy to the Bank of England. Continue reading...
  • Behind news circulation headlines, looming bulks are skewing the figures
    In the broadsheet market that once forswore free copies, sales numbers are once again starting to move in mysterious waysAn ancient monster rises from the murky depths of print sales. Bulks (ie copies punters can pick up free in hotels, airports etc) are back. At first sight, if you look at September’s ABC figures, the Guardian, down 5.5% year on year, and the Observer, down 5.9%, seem to be trailing in serious newspaper sales: even though – eschewing bulks – they both increased circulation month on month and, in the Observer’s case, for the sixth straight month in a row.So how come that the Times was a whopping 12% up over September 2015 and the Telegraph down only 4.7%? Answer: because the Thunderer has added a walloping 53,681 bulks to its bottom line and the Telegraph, which forswore bulks entirely, has suddenly conjured up 20,992 of them. Deal only in sold copies from your newsagent, and the Times is actually down 0.8% on the year and the Telegraph 9.1%. Continue reading...
  • The reporters fighting for journalism against ‘templated specific content’
    The business plans of US commercial owners make grim reading for local editors under pressure from big media chainsReal numbers have been crunching in public these last few days. The gallant editor of the Oldham Evening Chronicle, on stage at the Society of Editors conference, remembers the days when his paper (all departments included) employed some 250 people. Now that’s shrunk to 40 – including just 17 journalists – plus long-distance subbing from Newport, 185 miles down the M6.Meanwhile that journalists’ strike against yet more cuts – 12 reporters providing all copy for 11 papers and eight websites – ratchets on in south-west London, with Newsquest managers citing “the need to reduce our cost base to ensure a sustainable future”. But how sustainable is journalism itself in such straitened circumstances? Continue reading...
  • Deutsche Bank lights up to settle its investors’ nerves
    The struggling German giant’s new work for British American Tobacco comes just in time to distract from this week’s results announcementAt times of great stress, bankers tend to reach for the ciggies – and that’s precisely what the highly embattled Deutsche Bank seems to have done.The German group was revealed as a lead financial adviser on British American Tobacco’s planned $47bn takeover of Reynolds American last week – its biggest deal of the year and a useful smokescreen just before the bank’s results statement on Thursday. Continue reading...
  • Philip Green could sue a non-Impress paper even if he lost his knighthood
    Under the Leveson settlement, those who stayed outside the would-be regulator’s ambit would have to pay almost any litigant’s costs in courtThere’ll be time enough later this week to weigh the impact of section 40 of the Crime and Courts Act going live if Impress, the would-be press regulator, is deemed fit for Royal Charter purpose. But it’s difficult even now, as Sir Philip Green becomes plain Phil – at least at the hands of MPs shouting “billionaire spiv” – not to ponder what section 40 might mean in any notional case brought by Green against a non-Impress paper (from the Guardian and FT to the Mail). Plain Phil could lose big – but he’d still win the costs on both sides. A newspaper would lose hundreds of thousands of pounds in victory.No, the BBC and ITN aren’t affected here. Nor is BuzzFeed, the HuffPost or Vice. This is one post-Leveson legacy reserved for newspapering alone. And looking increasingly idiotic. Continue reading...