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Litigation is not the answer to every commercial dispute but when you must litigate you can depend on us to assert your rights aggressively in court.
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TRANSACTIONAL EXPERTS
No matter the transaction, our goal is the same – assist the client in negotiating a workable arrangement that considers both the long term and short-term needs of the business.
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Robson & Robson, P.C.

A law firm dedicated to meeting the needs of individuals and their businesses. By providing a unique blend of legal knowledge and business acumen, we provide pragmatic resolutions to the most complicated problems.

We provide our clients with outstanding legal counsel, not so they can succeed, but so they can thrive.

Commercial Litigation

& alternative dispute resolution

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Succession planning

for family businesses

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Commercial transactions

& complex contracts

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Tax Planning

& controversies

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business

formation & financing

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estate planning

& probate litigation

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Compensation

& employment

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Sweepstakes

& promotions

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Everyone has a plan 'till they get punched in the mouth

-MIKE TYSON

OUr latest

Civil RICO in Pennsylvania business divorce cases: A hammer without a nail?

When legal disputes between owners of closely held companies turn the corner past “Let’s resolve this issue without litigation” and head toward “See you in court,” the owners and their lawyers typically begin jockeying for the upper hand in a potential lawsuit. The most effective way to grab the upper hand is to be the party that files the lawsuit. That party gets to shape the lawsuit to their liking—both in terms of which court they decide to file the lawsuit in and the legal claims and supporting facts they include in the lawsuit.

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Can closely held companies investigate shareholder complaints without breaking the bank?

Last month, we tackled Pennsylvania’s “universal” demand requirement. As a refresher, unlike many states, Pennsylvania will not excuse the shareholder of a company who wants the company to sue its executives or directors from making a written demand on the company’s board of directors prior to filing a lawsuit even when doing so would be futile. “Futility” means that the composition of the company’s board makes it incapable of impartially deciding whether to bring suit on behalf of the company based on the wrongful conduct alleged by that shareholder in their demand. Normally, if such a demand would be futile, a would-be shareholder-plaintiff can skip the written demand and move straight to filing their lawsuit.

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Employee non-competes

If you’re an employee with a non-compete in your employment agreement, and you’re considering leaving your job and working for a competitor, you may be thinking, “What’s the worst that can happen?” It’s a great question, and it’s exactly what I’m going to talk about today.

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