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Although every state has its own corporate law, here we focus on the Delaware corporate law. We do this for one very important reason: the vast majority of public corporations and a significant number of private corporations are incorporate in Delaware. Because of the ubiquity of the Delaware corporation, the Delaware corporate law has become a de facto standard for the United States. Whether you ultimately end up practicing law in Massachusetts, New York, California, or London, your practice will regularly engage with Delaware corporations. As a consequence, having a strong working-knowledge of the Delaware corporate code will be vital to a successful corporate law practice.
In the following sections we will walk through the code and apply its principles.EDIT PLAYLIST INFORMATION DELETE PLAYLIST
Edit playlist item notes below to have a mix of public & private notes, or:MAKE ALL NOTES PUBLIC (8/8 playlist item notes are public) MAKE ALL NOTES PRIVATE (0/8 playlist item notes are private)
|2.4.2||Show/Hide More||Press release: What Are Massachusetts Benefit Corporations?|
|3.3||Show/Hide More||Boilermakers Local 154 Retirement Fund V. Chevron Corporation|
|4||Show/Hide More||Proxy Access v2014|
|5.3||Show/Hide More||DGCL Sec. 144 - Interested director transactions|
|7.7||Show/Hide More||Who Gets to Vote - 219 and Lists of Record Shareholders|
|7.13||Show/Hide More||Shareholder Resolutions|
Brian JM Quinn
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