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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
  • Polish up your CV – Sports Direct is hiring
    Could employment agency Transline, known for its work at Mike Ashley’s warehouse, be able to help?It’s the big split that’s hit the headlines. No, not Brangelina, nor even Mary Berry and Bake Off. This one involves Sports Direct and Dave Forsey, who quit as chief executive of Mike Ashley’s retail group after unrelenting criticism of the working conditions for its staff. Unpopular chairman Keith Hellawell remains in place.Meanwhile, Forsey is replaced by … Mike Ashley (who most people assumed ran the business anyway). This at least might help appease shareholders who wanted Ashley to become more accountable. Continue reading...
  • Brussels must fight and beat McDonald’s in the battle for tax justice
    Corporate taxation around the world is at risk of becoming a joke. Large-scale avoidance must be challenged and defeatedSpeculation is rife in Brussels that the European commission is strapping on its boxing gloves in preparation for another battle over corporate tax avoidance.In the red corner is Luxembourg’s finance ministry, which has spent the last year under investigation for allegedly setting up sweetheart deals for allowed McDonald’s to receive €1bn from its European operations tax-free. Continue reading...
  • Brangelina brings the first wave of self-cancelling celebrity news
    The divorce ‘stories’ are coming so thick and fast that none seems to have any salience for more than a couple of hoursTim Farron was just stepping up to his party conference podium when Brangelina split. Cue TV gags about Hollywood ructions ruining Tim’s big day. So of course a Facebook furore and Twitter deluge followed the Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie rupture (while the Bun and the Mirror cleared six or eight pages and more upmarket editors pondered which way to turn).But is past behaviour any real guide to divorce news today? Celebrity magazine sales on both sides of the Atlantic are far from their lofty peak and sliding. Pitt plays grizzled heroes these days; Jolie seems happier behind a camera, directing. Six children are many things, but not perhaps the guarantee of continuing rose-tinted romance. Pitt’s previous marriage to Jennifer Aniston is old news, remembered in tranquillity by Friends fans who were young at the time. Continue reading...
  • We must borrow to build for young people’s sake. Right now
    There is little appetite for higher taxes to fund urgently needed infrastructure spending. With interest rates at historic lows, the solution is clearThere are only a handful of votes in government-funded infrastructure spending. Labour finance chief John McDonnell might see the sense in boosting the amount spent on roads, rail, fibre-optic cabling, skills training and green energy. Paris-based thinktank the OECD is in the same camp, along with the International Monetary Fund; they have both urged the government to push ahead with plans already on the drawing board. And lined up end to end, economists in favour of infrastructure spending would stretch to the moon and back.But the Treasury has held firm. Austerity was a vote-winner in the last election and will be so again in 2020. It’s something Jim O’Neill discovered in his time as a treasury minister and it appears to be one of the main reasons the former Goldman Sachs economist resigned on Friday. There is no money for the northern powerhouse – not unless it is recycled from elsewhere.Delaying infrastructure spending until such time as the government has a surplus is only to punish the young Continue reading...
  • Trust in the media is the first casualty of a post-factual war
    As politics polarises, the mainstream media is being abandoned in favour of partisan reporting – or no reporting at allTrust – or rather, the absence of it – stands suddenly top of journalism’s talking shop. Gallup in the US releases another of its annual polls that shows trust in the mass media “to report the news fully, accurately and fairly” has dropped to its lowest level in polling history – with only 32% saying they have a great deal or fair amount of such confidence.Those findings are down eight percentage points from last year. Compare and contrast a whopping 72% trust rating on parallel Gallups in 1972, opinions sampled directly after the Watergate heroics: different reputations, different times. Continue reading...