Harter Secrest & Emery LLP, a full-service business law firm with offices throughout New York, has launched a Trusts and Estates blog to provide insights on important aspects related to trusts and estates law.

“Our team is pleased to launch this blog as another way to share knowledge and continue our commitment to provide solutions that ensure our clients’ wishes and desires for the future are carried out,” said Martin W. O’Toole, partner and leader of the Trusts and Estates practice group.

Written by experienced trusts and estates attorneys, the blog offers individuals, families, professionals (in all stages of their career), financial planners, accountants, bank officers, and media representatives a reliable resource for news and views on legal developments—on a timely basis. Harter Secrest & Emery’s new Trusts and Estates blog will cover topics such as IRS regulations, estate tax deductions and exemptions, implications of the 2017 Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, estate and gift planning, and many more.

The attorneys in Harter Secrest & Emery’s Trusts and Estates practice group act as counselors to individuals, families, closely held businesses, and tax-exempt institutions. The firm’s experience with Wills, trusts, inheritances, and estates help clients implement a sound long-term planning strategy. Harter Secrest & Emery works with clients on a full spectrum of planning issues, including testamentary planning, estate and trust administration, transfer tax planning, wealth preservation, closely held business planning, life insurance planning, business valuations and tax issues, charitable gifts and charitable organizations, compensation and retirement and estate litigation.

view Harter Secrest & Emery Launches Trusts and Estates Blog PDF

Disclaimer

This website presents only general information not intended as legal advice. Although we encourage calls, letters and emails from prospective clients, please keep in mind that merely contacting Harter Secrest & Emery LLP (HSE) does not establish an attorney-client relationship between us. Confidential information should not be sent to HSE until you have been notified in writing by HSE that a formal attorney-client relationship has been established. Information sent to us before then may not be treated as confidential by HSE or the court.

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