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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.




The Guardian

Business | The Guardian

Latest news and features from, the world's leading liberal voice
  • Maxed-out consumers of concern to Bank of England
    Governor Mark Carney likely to use financial stability report to highlight risks from rising borrowingWe have heard plenty from the Bank of England’s monetary policy committee of late, with its members divided over how to set interest rates in a post-referendum Britain. The debate centres on when to raise borrowing costs from their record low and whether the economy – and squeezed consumers – can take it.This week it will be the turn of the Bank’s financial policy committee to hold forth. Its twice-yearly financial stability report will be presented by the governor, Mark Carney, on Tuesday and he is likely to use the health check to highlight the problem of consumer debt burdens in the UK. With real incomes squeezed, households have been dipping into savings and maxing out their credit cards. Continue reading...
  • Uber and the ‘brogrammers’ feel the consequences of changing the world
    Silicon Valley’s culture of disruption leaves victims. Now those who have suffered at the tech sector’s hands are beginning to push backSo Travis Kalanick finally took a one-way cab. The ejection of the founder of Uber as its chief executive last week was that rarest of Silicon Valley events: shareholders taking action to repair a tech company’s culture by removing an executive.The shareholders were venture capitalists who owned chunks of the business, so this was not like the public shareholder revolts seen at British Gas owner Centrica or WPP. But for a Silicon Valley company to admit that it has a cultural and leadership problem at the top is a black-swan event – the rarest of the rare. Continue reading...
  • Europe is the shared story our papers tell. It’s what made me who I am
    Brexit is more than financial: it’s a divorce from history and inspiration. For me and many other journalists, it’s personalWe know it’s the most visceral issue in contemporary British politics. We know it turns redtops into attack dogs and Tory backbenchers puce with rage. The ides of May. So we ought to know that it’s personal. Individual and personal. Europe isn’t just one more tick on some routine policy list. It is history and emotion … even for newspaper editors.Take me: and one personal route. I grew up in the east Midlands through the 40s and 50s. Sundays featured a grandparents’ vigil at the local Baptist church. Holidays featured Hunstanton and Skegness. Europe? Well, there was always the Hotel de Paris, Cromer. It was a warm, loving family time (scarred by my father’s death and my polio). But there were no far horizons. I look at my grandchildren now – veterans long before they left school of south-east Asia, America, Europe from Norway to Romania; three of them Spanish in Barcelona – and pinch myself. Their worlds began early at Heathrow or El Prat. My world ended at Dover. Continue reading...
  • Exporters are wise to start preparing for a hard Brexit
    David Davis was kidding himself when he told European politicians they were powerless to prevent Britain extracting a good trade dealThe investment plans of Jaguar Land Rover are unlikely to be an isolated reaction to Brexit. Last week the carmaker revealed amid a fanfare of publicity that it would be hiring 5,000 extra engineers and, with less fanfare, that it would begin work on its next-generation electric car in Austria.Very simply, the company appears to have made a judgment that for the next two to three years the pound will remain low and, with this discount in place on its exports, it will profit from shifting a huge volume of diesel cars from factories in the West Midlands and Merseyside to the rest of the world. Continue reading...
  • Frances O’Grady on insecure work: ‘the heartbreaking bit is they think it’s normal’
    The TUC chief has been battling the ‘gig economy’ for 10 years. Now, on the eve of a new campaign to support casual workers, she says ‘we’ve gone backwards’A decade ago, Frances O’Grady thought she had seen just about the worst conditions possible for workers in 21st-century Britain. As part of a team investigating vulnerable employment, the trades union leader held clandestine meetings in churches with intimidated workers that exposed life at the sharp end of the jobs market.“We had stories about people working up to their knees in water in white meat factories on zero hours. Pretty shocking stuff,” she recalls. Continue reading...