An article highlighting NatLaw's recently launched E-Submit Services was just published in Volume 46 of the American Bar Association Section of International Law Mexico Committee's newsletter "Mexico Update" and released June 2015. The article was written by NatLaw Research Attorneys Elizabeth Pocock and Isis Isunza and features information about the recent secured transactions reforms in Mexico and the new service offered by NatLaw. The article and more information about the Mexico Committee can be found by viewing this full post.
On June 10, 2015 NatLaw's Research Attorney Isis Isunza traveled to Madrid to participate in the first session of the “Seminar on the Future of Security Interest in Spain” (Seminario sobre el Futuro de las Garantías Mobiliarias en España). Isis Isunza participated as a speaker in the seminar and her presentation explained the differences between notice-filing registries and traditional or paper based registry systems. To read more about her involvement and to view her presentation, click to see the full post.
Arizona Daily Star's Tucson.com recently featured a write-up on NatLaw's newly launched RUG E-Submit Services. The article was written by Star Business Writer Luis F. Carrasco and includes input from NatLaw's Isis Isunza and Elizabeth Pocock about the new services and their uses within the Tucson and border community. Click to view this full post for the direct link.
NatLaw is pleased to share a short article discussing Natlaw's recent Pac-Rim Colloquium on Economic Development and the Harmonization of Commercial Law held in Shanghai in January 2015 prepared by Emily Yu, Executive Director and the Head of China TS/Trade Legal for JP Morgan Chase in Shanghai. Ms. Yu participated in the Colloquium as a panelist for the Secured Transactions discussion and presented specially on the state of the secured lending legal framework in China. View the full post to read Ms. Yu's article.
On March 26, 2015, Dr. Boris Kozolchyk, President and Executive Director of the National Law Center for Inter-American Free Trade (NatLaw) and Evo DeConcini Professor of Law at the James E.