Member News

David J. Osiecki, former executive vice president and chief of national advocacy for the American Trucking Associations, has been appointed to head the new transportation consulting firm Scopelitis Transportation Consulting.

The consulting company was created by Scopelitis, Garvin, Light, Hanson & Feary, PC, a full-service national transportation law firm based in Indianapolis. As a wholly owned subsidiary, STC will focus on providing advisory services and implementation programs to companies in the transportation industry.

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Volaw Group’s Managing Director, Robert Christensen, has announced his retirement from the end of 2016 and the appointment of his successor, who will take up post from 1 January 2017. Following a rigorous recruitment process Volaw’s board has selected Mark Hucker to be Volaw’s next Managing Director, subject to approval by the Jersey Financial Services Commission.

Read more: Volaw Group Appoints Its Next Managing Director

Scopelitis, Garvin, Light, Hanson & Feary, PC, the full-service national transportation law firm based in Indianapolis, announced today its latest expansion, the creation of a new, wholly-owned subsidiary, Scopelitis Transportation Consulting, LLC (“STC”). STC is a business consulting venture focusing on providing advisory services and implementation programs to companies in the transportation industry.

Read more: The Scopelitis Law Firm Launches New Consulting Business: Scopelitis Transportation Consulting, LLC

Volaw Group is delighted to announce the appointment of Claire Malkoun as Group Head of Business Development. Claire joins Volaw from leading international law firm Ashurst in London, where she led the global business development efforts for its Alternative Investment Funds, Private Equity, Insurance and CLO Industry Groups and had worked in its Middle East practice.

Read more: Volaw appoints new head of business development

Whilst the Bank of England initially seemed to be holding steady at a rate of 0.5% in the wake of Brexit, the announcement at the start of August that not only was the rate to be cut further to 0.25%, but also that there may well be further cuts in future, wasn’t all that surprising to many in the financial sector. In the wake of the turmoil following the EU referendum, it seems a very long time since anyone was considering interest rates might rise, when in fact it wasn’t all that long ago at all.

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