One way to destroy a corporation financially is to hire the wrong company to manage the corporation’s finances. That’s what the president of a Berkeley, California, corporation did late in 2012. The strategy is succeeding brilliantly.
The attorney for officials of a Berkeley senior housing cooperative spent an hour on Wednesday answering questions from co-op members about why he should or shouldn’t be permitted to represent the co-op itself, despite conflicts of interest with his clients. A summary, with comments.
Fred M. Feller is trying to persuade members of Berkeley Town House that they should let him give them “free” legal representation. Good deal? Yes, but for whom?
You can now stop being frustrated by those lists of questions that financial institutions insist you must know the answers to if you want to prove that you are you.
An Alameda County Superior Court judge confirmed his ruling that a Berkeley senior housing co-op’s attorney will have discretion in deciding how to obtain valid waivers from co-op members in an ongoing lawsuit, while he put the suit on hold for the next 3 months.
The judge in a Berkeley senior housing co-op lawsuit ruled yesterday that the co-op should consult its membership about who should represent it in the suit.