Clem Turner practices in the area of general corporate, corporate finance and business transactional law. Clem’s corporate practice areas include: mergers and acquisitions, private equity and venture capital finance, public corporate finance, securities law, commercial debt and lending, Internet and cyber law, intellectual property and general business and corporate counseling.
At Homeier & Law, P.C., we aim to better serve clients whose needs are underserved by traditional law firms. Our firm departs from the antiquated and inefficient model of the large firms and is entrepreneurial in spirit and service. Our clients receive the sophisticated representation and depth of expertise expected from the top firms while still benefiting from the responsiveness and client attention that only a smaller firm can provide. With lower overhead and a more efficient infrastructure, we are able to provide tremendous cost-savings to our clients. Our clients range from wealthy individuals and small businesses to large and publicly traded companies.
Prior to joining H&L and managing its New York office, Clem garnered broad corporate law and business experience within large law firms, boutique law firms, and as company counsel. Clem began his legal practice at two well respected international law firms, specializing in Mergers and Acquisitions, Securities, and Corporate Finance (including Venture Capital). Clem later served as head of “Business and Legal Affairs” for two emerging companies, utilizing his broad corporate knowledge base to solve the myriad of legal and practical issues faced by start-up companies. Most recently, as Counsel in a boutique law firm, Clem advised clients on a wide range of transactional matters and general business issues.
Clem is active in the entrepreneurial community and participates in and moderates panels focusing on issues related to start-up and developing businesses. Furthermore, Clem maintains a legal blog which provides information for entrepreneurs in these sectors. His blog can be found at www.mylegalinsights.com.
Clem graduated from Princeton University with a B.A. in Psychology. He graduated from Georgetown University Law School with a J.D., where he served as Executive Editor of the American Criminal Law Review. Mr. Turner is admitted to practice in New York and California.
Spam is the scourge of our e-mail boxes, and is regulated by the government under the CAN-SPAM Act. However, the CAN-SPAM Act catches e-mails which might serve a valid marketing purpose for your business. In this blog post, Clem Turner...
July 17, 2011
The internet makes it extremely easy to copy someone else's work, whether via copy-and-paste, an embedded link, or any other way which technology enables. This use of another's creation is generally governed by Copyright Law, and in this blog...
CEOs of young companies can easily be tempted by third parties who pitch their expertise in raising money. As Clem Turner explains, however, these "money finders" can carry costs beyond the fees they charge young companies. Mr. Turner...
This blog post by Clem Turner explains the documentation which is necessary to conform with the securities laws. Compliance with these laws is necessary for any entrepreneur or small business seeking to raise capital by issuing equity. ...
July 16, 2011
Clem Turner explains how Congress's response to the financial crisis of 2008-09 will end up stifling start-ups by reducing their ability to obtain capital. Mr. Turner highlights how a change to a definition in securities laws drastically...
Clem Turner outlines the advantages and disadvantages of doing business as a different name than what you are incorporated as without creating another entity. Mr. Turner begins by explaining why you might want to do business under a different...
Clem Turner notes that just calling a temporary worker an intern does not necessarily mean that they do not need to be paid the minimum wage. He explains why even an "unpaid internship" to which both parties consent might run afoul of...
July 11, 2011
In this blog post, Clem Turner addresses the pressing question of when a new business venture should be incorporated. He brackets this decision by explaining the negatives of incorporating too early and the risks an entrepreneur runs by...
No clients exist for this lawyer.
Asked in New York | Startup Law | 527 days ago
Homeier & Law, P.C.
110 Wall Street