- Financial Services
- Capital Markets & Investments
- Business Development Companies
|Contact Info||Telephone: 202.383.0256|
|University ||University of Georgia, B.B.A.|
|Law School||Suffolk University Law School, J.D., cum laude Associate Executive Editor, Suffolk University Law Review; New York University School of Law, LL.M., Taxation|
|Admitted||2010, Massachusetts; 2011, New York; District of Columbia|
Scott Booth advises a variety of entities, including business development companies (BDCs), on general corporate governance issues and regulatory filing needs with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. Scott also assists clients with their capital raising efforts and initial public offerings.
Before joining the firm, Scott served as a summer honors intern with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission; was a summer associate with a large international law firm in Washington, D.C.; and served as a judicial intern to the Hon. Judith G. Dein at the U.S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts. In addition, Scott previously assisted Sutherland's State and Local Tax Team as a law clerk.
Scott earned his LL.M. in Taxation from New York University School of Law; his J.D. from Suffolk University Law School, where he was the Associate Executive Editor of theSuffolk University Law Review; and his B.B.A. in Accounting from the University of Georgia.
Documents by this lawyer on Martindale.com
Massachusetts Governor Proposes Insurance Industry Pass-Through Tax
Andrew D. Appleby,Scott A. Booth, March 4, 2014
The Massachusetts Governor released his proposed fiscal year 2015 budget, which includes a tax provision that is targeted directly at the insurance industry. Currently, income earned by pass-through entities, such as partnerships, owned by licensed life or property and casualty insurers is excluded...
Arizona Treats Patent Infringement Award as Business Income
Scott A. Booth,Timothy A. Gustafson, February 28, 2014
The Arizona Department of Revenue concluded in a Taxpayer Information Ruling that court-ordered proceeds from a patent infringement lawsuit were properly characterized as business income. The taxpayer held more than 200 patents that it developed or acquired for use in its own manufacturing process...
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