The firm’s Private Equity group has extensive experience advising both investors and companies worldwide. Curtis represents domestic and international funds, family offices, investment arms of financial institutions, and unfunded sponsors, as well as companies seeking growth capital or liquidity.
We counsel clients on private equity transactions covering multiple international jurisdictions in a broad range of industries, including manufacturing, technology, biotechnology/life sciences, financial services, telecommunications, energy, commodities, food and beverage, tourism development and hotels and media and entertainment. Our private equity attorneys advise on a variety of investments, including minority investments, control investments, leveraged buyouts of the entire enterprise, mezzanine debt and convertible and preferred securities.
The range of services provided by the group includes:
- Development of the transaction/capital structure to maximise deal protection and tax efficiency
- Negotiation and preparation of all deal documents, including acquisition and financing agreements
- Performance of in-depth due diligence
- Drafting and negotiating employment, non-compete, stock option and employee benefit agreements and stock option plans
Curtis also provides legal counsel relating to liquidity events and exits and has extensive experience relating to auctions, strategic sales, initial public offerings (IPOs), secondary sales, refinancings, recapitalisations, securitisations, fire sales and liquidations.
The team works closely with the Investment Management group on fund formation and related issues, the firm’s Antitrust practice to address notification requirements under competition rules across the globe and the Tax group to maximise tax efficiency and after-tax returns.
For more information on private equity click here.
News from Curtis Mallet-Prevost Colt & Mosle
News from The Lawyer
Briefings from Curtis Mallet-Prevost Colt & Mosle
US copyright and trademark law is now much closer to that of Europe, but key differences remain.
The treatment of intellectual property licenses under US bankruptcy law