Schlagwort ‘english speaking lawyer germany’

„Brits in Bavaria“ – The Network of and for UK Expats in Germany

Von Bernhard Schmeilzl (03.08.2016)
Kommentare deaktiviert für „Brits in Bavaria“ – The Network of and for UK Expats in Germany

Elissa Jelowicki is a British and Canadian Citizen. Born and raised in Canada and Britain, having studied in London and Edinburgh, having worked in London and now, since 2014, in Munich, they do not come much more international. She is an English qualified solicitor who is also a Registered European Lawyer admitted to the Munich Bar Association. Being a Brit in Munich herself, Elissa knows the British expat community in Germany and is frequently asked by Brits and Americans living in Germany, whether she can recommend qualified experts and professionals in all kinds of fields, from tax advisors and accountants to English speaking physicians and architects. Well, she thought, why not create a network of British citizens living in Germany and proven German professionals fluent in English. That network is Brits in Bavaria. So, if you search for an English speaking professional in south Germany who may even be a fellow countryman, feel free to send us a brief email or give us a call. +49 941 463 7070

graf_legal_jelowicki

Litigating in Europe: Legal Information Gateway for Foreign Clients

Von Bernhard Schmeilzl (23.01.2009)
Kommentare deaktiviert für Litigating in Europe: Legal Information Gateway for Foreign Clients

TRIALLAWYERSEUROPE.COM SHOWS YOU WHAT’S THE LAW IN EUROPE

Litigating in Europe is complex. Each European country has its own national laws, court structures and unique legal history. Fundamental differences exist in the nature of the various national legal systems. Few countries follow a common law system. Most states have adopted a civil law jurisdiction based on codification, where statutes are the primary source of law and precedents are less important. Courts decide disputes based on a learned interpretation of relevant statutes. By contrast, common law jurisdictions use cases as a primary source of law and there is a strong adherence to the doctrine of precedent. (…)

[mehr]