Goulston & Storrs, A Professional Corporation is a Boston-based law firm. According to the National Law Journal's 2014 NLJ 350 ranking of firms based on size, Goulston & Storrs, A Professional Corporation has 166 attorneys and is the 236th largest firm in the United States. With $129,000,000 in gross revenue in 2013, the firm placed 176th on The American Lawyer's 2014 Am Law 200 ranking. The firm has offices in DC, MA, NC and NY.
Sheri Qualters : The National Law Journal : February 12, 2015
Suffice it to say that the snow in Boston has lost its appeal. The three-week onslaught has hampered road and transit travel, forced court closures and tested law firms' ability to keep their businesses running.
Marlisse Silver Sweeney : Corporate Counsel : February 02, 2015
Apple Pay and Google Wallet are gaining footholds in the mobile payment ecosphere, so retailers and business owners need to know what they're dealing with.
Brian Baxter : The Am Law Daily : January 16, 2015
A Davis Polk & Wardwell corporate partner in Silicon Valley leaves the firm to return to the business side; Greenberg Traurig grows in Mexico City; Hogan Lovells expands in Vietnam; Wilmer adds a new lobbying cochair and other notable hires from throughout The Am Law 200.
Jay Stapleton : The Connecticut Law Tribune : December 18, 2014
The merger between Bingham McCutchen and a Philadelphia-based firm continues to make ripples in the Connecticut legal market, as a former Bingham partner is joining Robinson & Cole.
Brian Baxter : The Am Law Daily : December 14, 2014
Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher grabbed a senior debt finance partner from Kirkland & Ellis in London, as the latter snatches Winston & Strawn's litigation chair in Chicago; Jones Day beefs up in Miami; Sidley Austin snags six from Loeb & Loeb; a half-dozen lawyers leave firms for in-house jobs and more notable hires from throughout The Am Law 200.
Jan Wolfe : The Litigation Daily : September 18, 2014
In its second lawsuit related to requirement for publicly traded oil and gas companies to disclose payments to foreign governments, Oxfam claims the wait for a final version of the rule has gone on far too long.