Skip to main content

Law Office of Ronald David Greenberg

Home
Site Map
Notice; disclaimer
About the firm
Contact the firm
Member Login
Curriculum Vitae
Publications (with links)
Publications (by date)
Posts
U.S. Navy tour of duty
Selected photos
Business Lwyr comment
Securitization comment
Work in progress
Selected references
Selected editorships
Startup businesses
Safire letter comment
Verbal skills importance
Business law importance
Humor importance
Experience importance
Work-life balance
Professional Engineering
Role of law importance
Pro bono activities
Army ballistic missile
Dedication

Work in Progress:


Articles: 


Concerted Practices (European Union).


Importance of Business Law and Taxation in business schools' curriculum.


Capitalism, efficient market theory, and free market.


Municipal securities, the commerce power, and State sovereignty.


Securitization in Eurodollar and Mortgage-backed Securities Markets.


Books:


Business Income Taxation, 500 pages (approx.).

International Business Law and Taxation, with several contributing authors, 1400 pages (approx.).


Revision of Business/Corporate Law and Practice by Beane, D'Alessandro, Greenberg, Santucci (2012-2013 ed. (14th rev.)); N.Y. State Bar Assn.


Chapters in Books: 


Revision of Tax Implications of Forming a Corporation (Ch. 3), N.Y. Lawyer's Deskbook (2d ed. 2012-2013 (23rd annual rev.)); N.Y. State Bar Assn.


Revision of Tax Implications of Forming a Corporation (Ch. 3), N.Y. Lawyer's Formbook (2d ed. 2012-2013 (23rd annual rev.)); N.Y. State Bar Assn.


Other:


Essay on need for greater emphasis on business law and taxation in business schools' curriculum from a broad perspective for potential leaders in business (B.B.A., M.B.A., D.B.A.).


Essay on need for greater emphasis on verbal skills (oral and written) in business schools' curriculum. See "Style Manual" in "publications" on Navigation Bar.


Essay on need for creation of centers/institutes at business schools for studying and influencing business practices.

 

Comment: The above works in progress -- born out of experience in the topic involved -- focus on practical legal subjects, but the scholarship effort/content is also emphasized (crediting prior relevant works of others that have some expertness on matter (e.g., professors, lawyers, citizens) and government institutions (e.g., Congress, commissions, state legislatures)). See, e.g., Adam Liptak, Keep Those Briefs Brief, Literary Justices Advise, New York Times A12 (May 21, 2011) [The justices had very little good to say about articles published in law reviews.. "What the academy is doing, as far as I can tell," Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. said is largely of no use or interest to people who actually [sic] practice law."]. For more on this subject, e.g., click here [Justice Roberts on law reviews: he doesn't pay much attention to academic legal writing; law review articles are “more abstract” than practical and not “particularly helpful for practitioners and judges.”]; here [McCrate report]; here [at Blog at WordPress.comon McCrate report, e.g., majority of legal academics out of touch with the reality of legal practice and inappropriately preoccupied with producing what the author terms “impractical” scholarship]; here [Lexis-Nexis synopsis ofBrent E. Newton, Preaching What They Don't Practice: Why Law Faculties' Preoccupation with Impractical Scholarship and Devaluation of Practical Competencies Obstruct Reform in the Legal Academy, 62 S.C. L. Rev. 105 (Fall (Nov.), 2010): e.g., the academy -- re preparation of law students to enter profession and type of scholarship its professoriate is producing -- has lost its practical moorings.];  here [law reviews; impractical scholarship]; and here [law reviews; impractical].