Patricia Donlevy-Rosen and Howard Rosen met with the chairman and the CEO of the Cook Islands Financial Services Development Authority, senior officials of the largest Cook Islands bank, and the four major Cook Islands trust companies as part of their periodic on-site due diligence update.
This newsletter discusses litigation risks associated with the sale of a business and what a smart seller should do to protect the sale proceeds.
This newsletter discusses some loopholes to the protection of your homestead, and what you can do to close those loopholes and ensure that protection.
This newsletter discusses protecting an inherited IRA and your own IRA from creditors, particularly in view of the 2014 Supreme Court case of Clark v. Rameker.
Attorneys Patricia Donlevy-Rosen & Howard Rosen often receive media attention in the US as a result of their prominence in the field of offshore asset protection planning. However, their recent trip to the Cook Islands (where they consulted with officials on new legislation) was covered in detail by the Cook Islands News – a first for the attorneys!
Patricia Donlevy-Rosen and Howard Rosen, partners of the law firm of Donlevy-Rosen & Rosen, P.A., whose practice focuses on offshore asset protection planning, just returned from their 15th trip to the Cook Islands
This newsletter discusses contempt of court, and a new case that reaffirms the right to establish offshore trusts without fear of incarceration.
The Jamie Solow contempt incarceration case has caused a lot of people to write a lot of articles and offer a lot of opinions – most of which are completely inaccurate. The author, Howard D. Rosen, is one of Mrs. Solow’s attorneys, attended court hearings, testified, and can state with accuracy what actually transpired in this case.
A lengthy legal ordeal has finally ended for Merry Morris. Much has been written about her case, most of it inaccurate, according to Merry, whom we interviewed on September 25, 2008. We want to present the truth about her case, and what better source for the truth than Merry?
In 2002 the Cook Islands were removed from the OECD blacklist (See, APN, XI, No. 2), and, on May 7, 2003, the Parliament of the Cook Islands passed a suite of Acts to update its money laundering prevention laws and procedures with the expectation of also being removed from the FATF blacklist.