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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
  • A Mirror-Express merger would once have been huge. Now it’s just hugely depressing
    Fifty years ago the two titles sold nine million copies a day between them. That’s fallen to just over a million today. And this deal just delays the inevitableThe historically mighty Mirror Group and the equally mighty Express Group announce that they’re in takeover-cum-merger talks. The shades of Cecil King and Lord Beaverbrook shimmer with portent. It would have been a big story 50 years ago.Back then the Daily Mirror sold 5.1m copies a day. Now that’s 733,000. Back then the Daily Express sold 3.9m. That’s a mere 396,000 today. And the figures of Sunday declines are even more staggering. From 4.2m at the Sunday Express to 341,000. From 5.5m at The People to an ever-shrinking 248,000. Continue reading...
  • In a post-factual presidency, Trump can play both victor and victim
    The evidence from last week’s hostile press conference is clear: no traditional ‘facts’ can damage a world leader who embodies conspiracy theoryAlastair Campbell, of cherished memory, used to bang on about how the 24-hour news cycle had first transfixed and then transformed Downing Street’s press operation. But now try the next great leap in an unspecified direction: the 24-minute news cycle, as masterminded by Donald Trump. The shape and shrill sound of media things to come.Trumpism means Trumpism. When attacked – by anyone from Meryl Streep to the CIA – the commander-in-chief of democratic righteousness will kick right back. He’ll say that she’s a lousy actor and Hillary hack. He’ll snarl about intelligence “Nazis”. And he’ll carry on tweeting incessantly. Continue reading...
  • If the City vs Brussels is like a game of Jenga, it’s possible both sides could lose
    Reports suggest the EU’s chief Brexit negotiator wants to agree a special deal for UK banking. The risks to both Britain and Europe of failing to do so are obviousWhat should Theresa May, when she speaks on Tuesday about her plans for the UK’s exit from the European Union – say about the City and financial services? As an opening pitch, she should take her cue from the governor of the Bank of England and remind the EU 27 that the UK – if only in this single commercial field – holds a strong negotiating hand.Mark Carney first made his point about the UK being “the investment banker for Europe” in November and last week’s reiteration put hard facts on the table for a second time: “If you rely on a jurisdiction [ie the UK] for three-quarters of your hedging activities, three-quarters of your foreign exchange activity, half your lending and half your securities transactions you should think very carefully about the transition from where you are today to where the new equilibrium will be.” Continue reading...
  • Wetherspoon ready for a comeback?
    The ardent Brexiter and pub chain founder Tim Martin may just have the last laugh next weekTim Martin, founder of the JD Wetherspoon pub chain, does not do Davos – which is neat. The annual boondoggle in the Swiss Alps, which convenes again this week, is unlikely to deprive him of many of his regulars.Still, while the pub landlord will be in the UK and concentrating on preparing for Wednesday, when the group will give its trading statement, it seems likely a similar topic might dominate both events. Continue reading...
  • Theresa May is trapped between a rock and a hard Brexit
    The prime minister’s simultaneous promises to exit the EU and look after the interests of Remainers simply cannot be given credenceTheresa May is hopelessly conflicted. Quite simply, she cannot reconcile her promise to look after the interests of those who voted Remain with her commitment to a hard Brexit. To put it another way, she cannot look after the interests of the 72% of “the people” (that is, including those under 18) who did not “speak” on 23 June.For hard Brexit is what her policy is. By repeatedly placing controls over immigration above continued membership of the European customs union and the single market, she makes it abundantly clear that she has been captured by the Brexiters. Continue reading...