Bruce M. Bounds

Seeking opportunities to assist clients in law practice's areas of core competency which include representation of community and “super-regional” financial institutions and other lenders in basic and sophisticated commercial, industrial and real estate loan transactions, including structuring, negotiations, loan documentation, closings, work-outs, commercial and residential foreclosures, title examinations and issuance of title insurance policies; representation of purchasers, sellers and lenders in residential and commercial real estate transactions; counseling businesses regarding the appropriate form of organization and the preparation of partnership agreements, articles of incorporation, by-laws, organizational minutes, and issuance of share certificates. Retailing, manufacturing and distribution clients. Preparation of asset purchase/stock purchase agreements, joint venture agreements, licensing and distribution agreements; and individuals in the preparation of wills, durable family powers of attorney, authorizations for medical treatment, affidavits of domicile and similar family planning matters. Mr. Bounds is rated "AV" by Martindale-Hubbell, the highest rating available. The "AV" Peer Review Rating identifies a lawyer with very high to preeminent legal ability. It is a reflection of expertise, experience, integrity and overall professional excellence. www.Martindale.com
Specialties

Banking, lending, business transactions including real estate, probate.

2655 South LeJeune Road, Suite 805 Coral Gables Florida, 33134-5832

(305) 728.1350

(305) 728.1351

brucebounds(at)boundslawoffices.com

Specialties of Bruce M. Bounds:
  • Attorneys
  • Banking & Investment Lawyers
  • Bankruptcy Lawyers
  • Civil Law Attorneys
  • Collection Lawyers
Attorneys: A lawyer is a person who practices law, as an advocate, barrister, attorney, counselor or solicitor or chartered legal executive. Working as a lawyer involves the practical application of abstract legal theories and knowledge to solve specific individualized problems, or to advance the interests of those who hire lawyers to perform legal services. The role of the lawyer varies greatly across legal jurisdictions, and so it can be treated here in only the most general terms.
Banking & Investment Lawyers: Despite a changing economy, investment banking and law remain popular career paths for ambitious young people. Both careers offer the chance to make a lot of money right out of school. Moreover, prestige and upward mobility, two additional defining characteristics, attract the best and brightest into both investment banking and law.
Bankruptcy Lawyers: Bankruptcy law provides for the development of a plan that allows a debtor, who is unable to pay his creditors, to resolve his debts through the division of his assets among his creditors.The philosophy behind the law is to allow the debtor to make a fresh start, not to be punished for inability to pay debts. Bankruptcy law allows certain debtors to be discharged of the financial obligations they have accumulated, after their assets are distributed, even if their debts have not been paid in full. Some bankruptcy proceedings allow a debtor to stay in business and use business income to pay his or her debts.
Civil Law Attorneys: Many states in the world have comprehensive legal systems called civil law jurisdictions, largely inspired by Roman law, the primary feature of which was that laws were written into a collection; codified, and not determined, as is common law, by judges. Germany and France sustained the bridge between Roman law and civil law (old French law book cover pictured). Civil law jurisdictions purport to provide all citizens with an accessible and written collection of the laws which apply to them and which judges must follow.
Collection Lawyers: Debt collection is the process of pursing payments of debts owed by individuals or businesses. An organization that specializes in debt collection is known as a collection agency or debt collector. Most collection agencies operate as agents of creditors and collect debts for a fee or percentage of the total amount owed. There are many types of collection agencies. First-party agencies are often subsidiaries of the original company the debt is owed to. Third-party agencies are separate companies contracted by a company to collect debts on their behalf for a fee. Debt buyers purchase the debt at a percentage of its value, then attempt to collect it. Each country has its own rules and regulations regarding them.

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