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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
  • We’re in a fine mess if George Osborne is our last hope of halting Brexit
    Amid warnings of the dire economic impact of leaving the EU, we are reduced to hoping the Evening Standard’s new editor can counter the Brexit nonsenseTo adapt Dr Samuel Johnson’s famous saying: attacking the BBC for alleged bias is a last refuge of the scoundrel. In this case, the scoundrel is one Julian Knight MP, who last week assembled some 70 fellow Brexiters to attack the BBC for allegedly being biased in favour of the Remain camp.Yes, we Remainers still exist and, according to an interesting finding by Alastair Campbell, our numbers may well be growing, which could help to explain why the Leave camp, ostensibly monarch of all it surveys, is displaying increasing signs of insecurity, as the falsity of its prospectus becomes manifest to a more reflective audience.The terrible truth is that the Conservative and Unionist party has become the Conservative and Ukip party Continue reading...
  • Wall Street’s love affair with Trump cools as healthcare bill sows welcome doubts
    US president’s failure to win backing for his repeal of Obamacare has delivered a dose of reality to the marketsWall Street’s uncritical love affair with Donald Trump is over. For five months, traders have swallowed whole the idea that the president would swiftly get a package of tax cuts through a Republican-dominated Congress, giving a boost to growth and corporate profits in the process.Yet the first real test of Trump’s ability to get lawmakers to do his bidding – the repeal of Obamacare – has been a disaster. The resistance on Capitol Hill has left the financial markets wondering when – and indeed whether – Trump will be able to deliver on his fiscal boost. Continue reading...
  • A US-style Nightly chat show wasn’t a bad idea. Picking the 10pm slot was
    ITV’s Nightly Show bit the dust in the face of Wednesday’s news. Maybe now it will come to a natural endSilver linings? Only, perhaps, that the hapless Nightly Show must soon be put out of its misery. Its ratings have already sunk below the old News at Ten level.When there is compelling news – as there was last week – the entertainment series gets shunted into outer space. And the return a day later seemed uneasy, as Dermot O’Leary offered a relentlessly crafted panegyric to London and then turned gratefully to Ant and Dec. Continue reading...
  • Thought Mike Ashley was hard to work for? Meet Jennifer Hardy
    The woman from the agency at the centre of the Sports Direct scandal is up before the select committee this weekWhile Sports Direct founder Mike Ashley was undoubtedly the stand-out performer at June’s business, innovation and skills select committee hearing into the retailer’s treatment of staff, the show put on by Transline’s Jennifer Hardy is often overlooked.She is the finance chief of the temporary employment agency whose performance prompted committee chairman Iain Wright to accuse her of deliberately misleading MPs, after Hardy claimed the firm lost its gangmaster licence following an “administrative error ... not a misdemeanour”. Continue reading...
  • Whatever the rhetoric, Masood was just a deluded loser
    With so many journalists on hand to give their take on last Wednesday’s horror, the oxygen of publicity was flowing. Mrs T would have been appalledYou know what Margaret Thatcher would have said about Westminster Bridge. She’d have delivered her “oxygen of publicity” diatribe. She’d have told assembled editors that reporting terrorist atrocities – spreading fear and alarm – was doing the terrorists’ job for them. We once pondered the problem of a Belgrave Square bomb blanketed in silence. It would have been the same for parliament’s gates. (Oh, and turn off the sound when Martin McGuinness does a TV interview.)Like many effusions from Mrs T, this was all a tad overdone, not to say ludicrous. How could the massed ranks of media pretend that central London wasn’t a chaos of gridlock and screaming ambulances? But there was – and always is – a countervailing argument for balance and self-restraint. Silence is one thing; hysteria is quite another. Continue reading...