Aromas, California Business Lawyers
Steven M. Gordon is a 1975 graduate of the University of California at Berkeley, receiveing a bachelor's degree in Business Administration, with an emphasis in Accounting. In 1980 Mr. Gordon graduated from Monterey College of Law, was admitted to the the State Bar of California, and began the practice of law in Salinas. Mr. Gordon has practiced law in Salinas since 1980. The firm aggressively represents its clients in the fields of civil litigation, real estate law, business law, estate planning, and trust administration.
I have over 21 years experience serving Santa Cruz, Santa Clara and Monterey Counties with superior and efficient land use, real estate, and business law services – all backed by professionalism and integrity. In my current practice in Capitola, I represent individual, business and public agency clients in a wide range of real estate, land use, and public law matters (transactional and litigation), with special emphasis on: Land use permits; Zoning compliance and red tag removal; CEQA and Coastal Act compliance and litigation; Writ of mandate litigation (against or on behalf of public agencies); Real estate transactions, disputes...
I am attorney John Hannon. I represent clients in real estate, personal injury and other types of civil litigation. From my law office in Capitola, I represent clients throughout the Monterey Bay area of California, from Santa Cruz to Watsonville and other communities near the coast.
Help small to medium size companies navigate through a wide variety of legal challenges: formation, funding, governmental impediments, operational legal planning, merger and acquisition, employee relations, and labor compliance. All with the goal of litigation avoidance. Litigation in all California state courts and the Northern and Eastern U.S. District Courts of California.
Description of Alternative Dispute Resolution by Wikipedia Alternative dispute resolution (ADR) includes dispute resolution processes and techniques that act as a means for disagreeing parties to come to an agreement short of litigation. Despite historic resistance to ADR by many popular parties and their advocates, ADR has gained widespread acceptance among both the general public and the legal profession in recent years. In fact, some courts now require some parties to resort to ADR of some type, usually mediation, before permitting the partiesÃÂ¢ cases to be tried. ADR is generally classified into at least four types: negotiation, mediation, collaborative law, and arbitration.
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