Jennifer Tsai is the Legal Knowledge Analyst at Kira Systems. She previously practiced corporate law at Weil, Gotshal & Manges LLP in New York. She joined Kira Systems in 2015 to negotiate and revise customer contracts and to coordinate a team of annotators. Jennifer also trained and updated Kira on M&A deal points-related smart fields, and now produces legal content, including our deal points and contract studies. Jennifer has a JD from the State University of New York at Buffalo Law School, and a BS in Food Science from Cornell University.
Articles written by Jennifer Tsai
As the global M&A frenzy continues, another international deal rolls in—and since you’ve had a holiday breather after the cross-border deal involving subsidiaries in Canada and Australia, you’re now staffed on a deal with a European-based target company.
This blog post is the fifth of a new series that focuses on keeping you updated on our latest product enhancements, features and innovations.
In any M&A transaction, it’s important to balance process efficiency and risk identification and mitigation, while recognizing that the consequences of missing contractual language can be serious.
The Uniform Commercial Code, or UCC, is a set of model rules that govern commercial transactions in the United States. Every state has adopted these model rules in substantially similar form, meaning that the terms of a commercial contract entered into in Connecticut is enforced in the same way as the terms of a commercial contract in Texas or any other state.
Startups are in the spotlight these days, especially in the technology sector. They tend to be creative, hungry, and energetic businesses.
After the World Health Organization declared COVID-19 a pandemic, many states imposed lockdowns, ordering non-essential businesses to close and limiting public interaction.
One of the most important pieces of progressive labor laws comes from the idea of collective bargaining. Workers, especially those at risk of unfair treatment, rely on collective bargaining to provide them with a safe work environment and fair wages.
While the altruistic aspects of practicing law are important, lawyers must remain mindful that a law practice must turn a profit to survive.
A corporation’s bylaws, also called company bylaws or just bylaws, are a legal document setting forth key rules and regulations governing the corporation’s day-to-day operations.