No matter what the type of organization, playing an active role in the political decision-making process and policy formation is no longer a luxury—it is an imperative.
A coronavirus pandemic (or even the threat of such a pandemic) could easily make it more difficult for parties to perform their obligations under many types of contracts—especially contracts requiring travel or involving the delivery of goods and services. In the event that one of the parties to a contract can’t perform as a result of an actual or potential coronavirus outbreak, would the doctrine of force majeure allow them to suspend their performance or terminate the contract?
Tai Palacio brings a high level of skill to her transactional practice, providing development, land use, entitlement, leasing and financing legal services for all facets of complex transactions.
She also has experience in public-private partnerships, including drafting of tax increment financing and public improvement fees), for large-scale development, redevelopment, infill and mixed-use projects.
Tai’s background with law degrees from both Ireland and America brings a unique perspective to her real estate practice by helping her understand the influence of geography on the legal landscape. While in law school, she served as a legal intern with the National Multiple Sclerosis Society in Denver, Colorado.
Florence Crittenton Services of Colorado
The Promise (and Peril) of Digital SignageCo-author, Colorado Real Estate Journal, April 2019
On-, Off-Premise Sign Distinction Questions Remain
Co-author, Colorado Real Estate Journal, January 2019
Sign Code Uncertainty After Supreme Court RulingCo-author, Colorado Real Estate Journal, October 2018
Due Process Implications of Glendale's Appeals RulingCo-author, Colorado Real Estate Journal, August 1, 2018
10th Circuit Holds Colorado’s Urban Renewal Statute Violates Due Process in M.A.K. Investment Group v. City of GlendaleBrownstein Client Alert, May 22, 2018
Rhone-Brackett Inn of Court