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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
  • Opec doesn’t hold all the cards, even after its oil price deal
    The cartel’s agreement hammered out in Vienna may put a floor under the price of crude, but Saudi Arabia has failed to destroy the US fracking industryTwo years of wrangling were needed before Saudi Arabia and the rest of the Opec oil cartel could agree a cut in production at its meeting in Vienna last week.Ever since the collapse in crude prices in 2014, the big oil-producing countries have plotted a way to regain control and improve their battered finances. But agreeing which countries would bear the pain of the steepest production cuts had proved an insurmountable challenge. Continue reading...
  • Home truths: house price rises to slow to trickle as Brexit and stamp duty hit
    The London market has lost its shine, experts say, and even regions seeing positive growth could be hit by further political uncertaintyOngoing uncertainty over the manner of the UK’s departure from the EU is likely to weigh down the property market in 2017, say experts, who predict little or no growth in prices amid a slowdown in sales. The Brexit referendum result and government measures to cool the buy-to-let market have hit the property market in 2016, and are expected to keep the lid on house prices next year too.In the immediate aftermath of the Brexit vote, the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors reported that large numbers of buyers and sellers had withdrawn from the market. Its most recent report showed the number of homes on estate agents’ books remaining low. Figures from HM Revenue & Customs show transactions surging in March before higher stamp duty rates were imposed on second homes, but these have now fallen to lower than in 2015. In August, for example, 96,720 sales were registered, compared with 104,280 a year earlier. Continue reading...
  • Citizen journalism? Nothing new about that
    One south London newspaper is asking readers to publish their news stories straight to the website. Takes one back …Anyone wondering what happened to the Newsquest journalists on strike in south London might be interested to hear that enough have left permanently to allow those few who remain on the job to stagger on – while the editor of one denuded paper in the chain, the Croydon Guardian, tries a new wheeze.“In an effort to get even more of your news stories on to our websites, we would like to invite you to publish your own stories,” he informs readers. “Write your article as close to the style of a news story as you can, making sure you include details of the what, who, where and when.” Continue reading...
  • Women’s journalism prize is more desperation than balance
    The Editorial Intelligence awards gave out a Woman’s Voice prize last week. Where’s the Man’s Voice prize for a plucky male columnist?Stand Marina Hyde of the Guardian, Mary Dejevsky of the Indy (and others), Janice Turner of the Times and Rosamund Urwin of the Evening Standard in a line, and you’ve talent to spare. Four excellent journalists, all shortlisted for a prize called “A Woman’s Voice” at last week’s Editorial Intelligence comment awards.Sorry! What is a woman’s voice in this context? Does that mean only male columnists can speak to the nation directly because they’re, er, men? Continue reading...
  • Mystic (Rees-)Mogg and the art of economic prediction
    The forecasters due to be quizzed by the Treasury select committee this week are not likely to strike a chord with its buttoned-up chairmanA big week in parliament for the Jacob Rees-Mogg committee (formerly known as the Treasury select committee), which will again be grilling one of its favourite targets: economic forecasters.First up on Tuesday comes Paul Johnson, director of the Institute for Fiscal Studies, which last Thursday said that Brexit really means British workers facing the longest pay squeeze in 70 years. The following day will see Robert Chote, chairman of the Office for Budget Responsibility, whose organisation also had a run-out last week, when it predicted the UK economy would slow next year and inflation would rise. Continue reading...