Bruce M. Feffer, Attorney
Bruce Feffer has over 25 years of experience as an attorney in a variety of areas of law, primarily real estate and business law. In the area of real estate, his practice includes commercial and residential transactions, condominium conversions, representing cooperative corporations and condominiums, and landlord-tenant disputes. He has served as a court-appointed Receiver of foreclosed real estate and a Referee in foreclosure proceedings. He is a member of the New York City Council of Cooperatives and Condominiums and is a certified Real Estate Instructor in the State of New York. His business clients include companies of various sizes, locally and throughout the world - including Hong Kong, China, the Republic of Korea, Taiwan, and Germany - with clients engaged in such industries as construction, real estate development, property management, food manufacturing, clothing manufacturing, restaurants, public relations, and others. He also represents Not for Profit organizations (including religious, educational, and social service entities) and individual clients. He has experience in drafting and negotiating contracts, litigation in state and federal courts (commercial and employment law), and assisting businesses with corporate set-ups and trademark/copyright services. He serves on the New York City Contract Dispute Resolution Board (deciding claims by construction firms against the City of New York). Bruce Feffer has extensive business relationships in Asia and the Asian-American community.
|Admissions:||New York 1984|
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|New York Corporate Lawyer|
How Annuities Are Treated under New York State Medicaid
Applicants for nursing home Medicaid in New York State must disclose any interest they or their spouse has in an annuity. How does such an annuity affect Medicaid eligibility?
by Ronald Stiskin
What Should You Do With Your Disabled Child’s 529 Plan?
What can you legally do with a 529 college savings plan for your disabled child, if it now appears unlikely that he or she will attend college after all? Can you leave the money in the plan, or use it for something else? What taxes or penalties apply?
by Ronald Stiskin
The Controversy of Civil Asset Forfeiture
Civil asset forfeiture is an area of law that is growing more and more controversial each day, with calls for reform being made at the state and federal level, because of what many see as wide spread abuse of the system.
by John Leunig