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Searching Content indexed under Professional Negligence by Stanley Parzen ordered by Published Date Descending.
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Accountants, Not Clients, Hold Privilege Governing Confidentiality Of Records Under Illinois Public Accounting Act
The underlying dispute in Brunton concerned a will contest between two adult children challenging the validity of their deceased parents’ will.
United States
7 Apr 2015
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The Second Circuit Holds That Section 11 Claims Based On Opinions Require Pleading Subjective Falsity
On August 23, 2011, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit affirmed a lower court’s dismissal of a claim under Section 11 of the Securities Act of 1933 brought on behalf of purchasers in a public offering, holding that plaintiffs failed to plead that the alleged misstatements were subjectively false.
United States
31 Aug 2011
3
Subjective Falsity Required For Section 11 and 12 Claims Based On Goodwill and Loan Loss Reserve Valuations
On May 10, 2010, the US District Court for the Southern District of New York held that accounting statements of goodwill and loan loss reserves are statements of opinion, and that they create liability under Sections 11 and 12 of the Securities Act only when a defendant did not actually hold the challenged opinion at the time it was made.
United States
14 May 2010
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Claims Against Accounting Firms – Implications of Merck & Co. v. Reynolds
On April 27, 2010, the US Supreme Court issued a decision that effectively tolled the statute of limitations applicable to securities fraud litigation until plaintiffs discover or reasonably should have discovered sufficient evidence of scienter to plead a fraud claim in conformity with the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act (PSLRA), i.e., fraudulent intent.
United States
7 May 2010
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Illinois Appellate Court Resolves Issue of When Limitations Period for Accounting Malpractice Claim in a Tax Liability Case Begins to Run
The Illinois Appellate Court for the First District has held that the statute of limitations in an accounting malpractice case resulting in increased tax liability begins to run either when the taxpayer receives the statutory deficiency notice pursuant to Internal Revenue Code section 6212 or when the taxpayer agrees with the IRS’s proposed deficiency assessments, not when the taxpayer has reason to believe there is a controversy relating to the return.
United States
22 Apr 2010
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