Mergers and acquisitions

In cases of mergers and acquisitions, our multidisciplinary teams can guide you by providing you with invaluable assistance, from negotiations to the transaction’s completion.

To efficiently close a merger, acquisition or sale of a company, is no easy task. Several factors must be taken into account in the preparation of Letters of intent, offer letters, merger and acquisition agreements, not to mention any other agreements ancillary to the transaction.

Our advisors in business law have completed hundreds of transactions in widely diverse sectors. Thanks to our multidisciplinary teams, especially in the areas of corporate law, commercial law, taxation, real estate and intellectual property, we are able to provide you with strategic advices that will make your transaction a success.



How we help you:

Letters of intent and offer Letters: We play an active role in drafting Letters of intent and offer letters to quickly confirm the main commercial elements of the transaction.

Due diligence: We assist you during the due diligence process with the goal of protecting your rights and identifying any risks associated with the transaction.

Negotiation of commercial agreements: We actively participate in the negotiation of the various agreement’s terms and conditions of any proposed transaction between parties.


Did you know that….

Due diligence enables parties to isolate business risks and minimize the risk of subsequent lawsuits.


The level of risk, related to the targeted company’s liabilities in an acquisition determines the withholding applicable to the purchase price.


The negotiation of a purchase agreement demands an excellent understanding of the business environment in which the targeted company operates. Knowledge of the relevant environment allows our professionals to provide you with pertinent and strategic advices.

Did you know that ...

Even though the transaction involves two parties located in two different states, it is possible to submit any litigation to the laws of a third state, even if neither the transaction nor the parties have any relationship with this third state.


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2009 February 11

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