William S. Lapp, Attorney
Bill is a founder of the firm and is the key person in the corporate, securities, business law, taxation, and estate planning areas. Bill has substantial experience in negotiating complex business transactions but also spends a significant portion of his time advising individuals and businesses on the many legal issues they face. In addition to business planning and transactions, Bill also practices in the area of securities arbitration. Bill’s background, his tremendous negotiating skills, his legal ability, and his desire to get the job done, make him a valuable resource for businesses and individuals.
Bill was born and raised in the Minneapolis area. He graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1964, with a broad background in liberal arts, business and accounting. He is a 1967 graduate of the University of Minnesota Law School.
He is a member of the American Bar Association, the Minnesota State Bar Association, and the Hennepin County Bar Association. From 1983 to 1985 he served as Chair of the Executive Committee of the Hennepin County Bar Association’s Securities Section. Bill is also a member of the Public Investors Arbitration Bar Association (PIABA) and served as a member of PIABA Board Arbitration of Directors (1995-2000). Bill also served as member of the National Association of Securities Dealers Arbitration and Mediation Committee (1994 - 1998).
Bill has been voted a "Super Lawyer" for a number of years by Minnesota Law & Politics magazine.
|Education:||University of Minnesota Liberal Arts|
|Admissions:||U.S. District Court District of Minnesota 1982|
U.S. Court of Appeals 8th Circuit 1987
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Minneapolis Corporate Lawyer|
Defective Product Design Cases, Excluding Other Causes and Feasible Design Alternatives
A look at the requirement of Feasible Design Alternative, and the need to show that a product is unreasonably dangerous in order to recover in a Strict liability Case.
by John Cherundolo
Removable Guards and the Case for Liability. What Warnings?
A look at the American Airlines case involving a baggage handler rendered quadriplegic as a result of an alleged defect in the baggage cart.
by John Cherundolo