Hinckley, Allen & Snyder LLP
Size of Organization: 130
Year Established: 1906Web Site: http://www.hinckleyallen.com
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High quality, timely and responsive legal service with an ongoing dedication to close, personal client attention has defined Hinckley, Allen & Snyder's practice for over a century.
We are a regional law firm with over 100 lawyers based in five full-service offices in Boston, Providence, and Concord, NH and Hartford, CT. Our experience and resources offer clients throughout New England, as well as nationally and internationally, a full range of legal services.
Clients include several of the region's most progressive financial service institutions; publicly held corporations and emerging businesses, both domestic and foreign; privately owned businesses and partnerships; a number of the nation's largest real estate developers and construction companies; major hospitals and health care providers; non-profit organizations; colleges; state and local governments and agencies; public utilities; and individuals.
Hinckley, Allen & Snyder LLP today results from the combination of two well-known Providence based firms, Hinckley & Allen (founded in 1906) and Tobin & Silverstein (founded in 1917), the highly successful Boston firm of Snyder, Tepper & Comen (founded in 1947), and a significant group of lawyers from the respected Boston firm of Fine & Ambrogne.
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Documents by Hinckley, Allen & Snyder LLP on Martindale.com
SEC and CFTC Adopt Identity Theft Red Flag Rules
Margaret D. Farrell,Jacquelyn A. Mancini, April 29, 2013
On April 10, 2013, the Securities and Exchange Commission (the "SEC") and the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (the "CFTC" and together with the SEC, the "Commissions") jointly adopted rules and guidelines that require certain entities subject to their enforcement...
Navigating the 16 Mandatory Steps of Federal Affirmative Action Compliance
Christina L. Lewis, April 22, 2013
Second, Section 503 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (“Section 503”) requires affirmative action for qualified individuals with disabilities for all federal contracts over $10,000. Section 503 also stipulates that contractors and subcontractors who hold contracts over $50,000 or who...