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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
  • Scottish news is a good start, but where does the BBC stop?
    The creation of a channel for Scotland with an hour of local news at 9pm is a welcome development, but raises a lot of questions about corporation prioritiesIt’s a grisly problem for the BBC. How, now devolution has turned to SNP hegemony (with another independence referendum in the wind) do you give Scotland what it wants? Does Scotland even know what it wants?Independence, of course, would mean an end to the British Broadcasting Corporation, duly dismembered after the vote. But the more separate programming you give the Scots, the less they feel part of the UK. News is a cocoon that wraps around them – and, equally, muffles awareness down south. Continue reading...
  • Brexit is a Whitehall farce that threatens the heart of Europe
    It is not just the British economy at stake: the absurdities and evasions of the Leave campaign are jeopardising hard-won stability across the continentThere are many problems afflicting the British economy, and many afflicting the European Union. The trouble with Brexit is that it is almost guaranteed to aggravate both.Although I continue to emphasise the economic damage likely to result from cutting ourselves off from half of our export market, in common with many Remainers I am also exercised by the geopolitical risks in any move that encourages the current outbreak of nationalism in Europe. Continue reading...
  • When the net means never having to say sorry to Tony Blair
    The Mail’s apology-cum-attack on the former PM over Guantánamo raises interesting questions of who is in charge of what in a print-digital media groupWhen a headline (about Tony Blair and the ex-Guantánamo suicide bomber who got £1m compensation) issues day one from Mail Towers and is retracted on day two, in a Mail editorial no less, you look for a little fancy exculpatory footwork. Ah! Apparently David Blunkett made a soothing statement to the Commons in 2004, and “it was this assurance that prompted a headline which appeared briefly yesterday [ie Wednesday] on the independently edited MailOnline website (not in this newspaper, as Mr Blair falsely claimed) before a mistake was noticed and quickly rectified”.Question time, then. Is MailOnline, at 15.6 million browsers a day, more or less important than the print title, selling around a tenth of that number? Who noticed this innocent “mistake” – as opposed to dastardly “false claim” – and how “quickly” was it rectified? How many people read it during those posted minutes or hours? How “independent” is online editing when a former PM roasts the mothership Mail? Is the editor-in-chief of all the Mails – who openly considers the online version his baby – not responsible for what it says? Continue reading...
  • Will Pirc squeeze Apple until the pips squeak?
    The governance specialist is clamping down on executive pay and more at AppleIt’s a brave soul who takes on the might of Apple. But corporate governance specialist Pirc is giving it a go before the US tech group’s annual meeting on Tuesday. It has advised investors to vote against a resolution on executive pay, partly on the basis that bonus targets may not have been challenging enough. And it is also advising against the reappointment of a number of non-executive directors, including Al Gore – yes, the man who was nearly US president and is a committed environmentalist – because he is apparently no longer independent, having been on the board for more than nine years. However it backs Apple on most of the resolutions which have been put forward by shareholders, and which the company opposes.In any case, it seems unlikely that Apple chief executive Tim Cook will be losing much sleep over all this. After all, the company is clearly doing the right thing as far as billionaire investor Warren Buffett is concerned, since he recently quadrupled his stake. And Cook already has a lot on his plate. April sees the opening of Apple’s new doughnut-shaped campus building in California – an homage to confectionery-loving Homer Simpson and the cartoon’s Mapple spoof perhaps? Continue reading...
  • Orthodox Impress or loftier Ipso? Maybe an arbitrator should decide
    But this could come down to choosing one of two routes up Molehill MountainThe sucker punch has been coming ever since the press – with hundreds of local newspaper editors up front – tried to fend off the supposed royal charter regulatory menace of article 40 (the one where publishers pay legal costs, win or lose). Lord Justice Leveson’s insistence on a regulator offering cheap arbitration was a terrible sticking point, the editors said: a final burden on a struggling industry. Which, of course, made arbitration itself the litmus test for MPs and ministers wondering what to do next.Thus the culture, media and sport committee now gives Ipso (the non-Leveson-compliant regulator almost everyone has joined) a year to implement an acceptable arbitration scheme. If it doesn’t, the baton of section 40 recognition passes to its sanctified (but scantily favoured) rival Impress. Either Ipso gets its act together, or nemesis – and the secretary of state – follows. Continue reading...