At Ingram Yuzek Gainen Carroll & Bertolotti, LLP, our team of experienced attorneys helps people in the New York City area navigate a variety of commercial law matters. Founded in 1989, our law firm handles cases that involve issues such as intellectual property, creditors’ rights, construction and design, interior and product design, labor and employment, real estate, landlord and tenant, taxation, information technology and e-commerce, privacy and information management and antitrust.
In Spring 2022, Yuga Labs, the creator of the widely popular Bored Ape Yacht Club NFT collection, launched a sale of virtual land deeds for its metaverse project, Otherside.
Following our previous blog post on the changes of the EU’s anti-money laundering laws and its associated implications, the U.S. competent authority administering sanction programs, the Office of Foreign Assets Control (“OFAC”), has recently surprised the cryptocurrency and NFT community by designating a cryptocurrency mixer “Tornado Cash” as a sanctioned target.
As we have all undoubtedly heard by now, NFTs are the latest craze – and they are everywhere! The architecture industry is no exception.
We’ve previously written about the rise in NFT litigation in the United States. Not surprisingly, the global interest in this new genre of cryptographic assets has occasioned an inevitable increase in disputes involving NFTs in other parts of the world.
In early June 2022, an interesting New York City office and retail building was listed for sale, however you wouldn’t know it by searching the traditional real estate listings.
The Rosetta Stone, the Maqdala crown, and the bust of Queen Nefertiti. What do each of these three things have in common? Of course, they’re all important and compelling pieces of art and artifacts with rich histories from around the world, currently displayed in well-renowned European museums. They’re also each the subject of centuries long controversial claims of looting.*
As adoption around blockchain, non fungible tokens (NFTs) and the metaverse grows, there’s an increasing focus on the legal challenges these emerging technologies present.
In Notice 2022-36, the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) announced relief for taxpayers who failed to file certain tax and information returns with respect to tax years 2019 and 2020.
On August 11, 2022, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) unveiled its updated COVID-19 guidelines, revising both quarantine and isolation guidelines in the process.
On Aug. 24, 2022, the IRS issued Notice 2022-36, which provides penalty relief to taxpayers for certain late-filed 2019 and 2020 tax returns and information returns, but this relief is only afforded to those who file the eligible returns on or before Sept. 30, 2022, and the relief does not apply to all types of returns.
The U.S. Department of Labor’s Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) received a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request for detailed EEO-1 Report employee demographic information that thousands of U.S. employers submitted from 2016 through 2020.
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