Communications and technologies
The communications and technologies sector is constantly evolving, as is the legal and regulatory framework. NCTM has a comprehensive and solid experience in M&A transactions, contracts, regulations and disputes.
NCTM’s legal assistance and advice cover, among others, the following practice areas:
- M&A and joint venture transactions
- Outsourcing transactions
- Opinions and contracts in the electronic communications and broadcasting sector, for the setting up and management of communication infrastructures, for the creation, supply and management of services or content and for the regulation of relationships with users, as well as for the implementation and management of the convergence of communication vehicles
- Opinions and contracts in the information technology sector (housing, hosting, applications, safety of systems and applications, hardware and software) and for information society services (e-commerce, internet)
- Applications for permits and authorisations, as well as advice on regulatory issues
- Assistance in administrative proceedings, settlement procedures and alternative dispute resolution procedures before regulatory authorities
- Development, protection and use of new technologies
- Personal data protection.
‘The service is “high calibre and commercially acute”.’ — Legal 500
‘Innovative and practical, the lawyers receive high praise for their standards of client care.’ — Chambers Europe
‘Its transactional TMT work has led clients to describe the firm as ”top-notch for both large and small transactions, with sufficient depth to advise on a broad range of matters, including tax and regulatory.”’ — Chambers Global
For more information on communications and technologies click here.
This material was sourced from the NCTM website.
News from NCTM
Briefings from NCTM
Shipping and Transportation Bulletin: circumvention of anti-dumping duties; concession fees; and more
NCTM comments on a recent EGC judgment dealing with circumvention of anti-dumping duties, a subject that has become quite frequent in international trade.
The EU Court of Justice has shed new light on the issue of trademark genericisation by drawing the boundaries of the concept of ‘relevant public’.
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