Bond Attorney

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Bond Attorney

A lawyer hired by a bond issuer to represent the interests of potential bondholders. Before a new issue of a bond, a bond attorney must generally present a legal opinion stating that everything that the issuer says about the bond is true, and that the issuer has adhered to all applicable laws. Issuers hire bond attorneys to reduce the risk to bondholders and therefore to attract more investors.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Financial Advisor(s) shall collaborate with the municipal bond attorneys and shall assist in all the financial advisory aspects involved in the preparation of appropriate legal proceedings and documents.
At issue is a March 22 ruling by Pulaski County Circuit Judge Wendell Griffen that said bond attorneys aren't liable for misrepresentations in bond disclosure documents.
The public finance seminar has been held every other year since 1989 and provides an opportunity for city, county, and local government attorneys and municipal bond attorneys to learn about and discuss new developments in public finance law.
Most municipal bond attorneys concur that cities that receive a questionnaire from the IRS will not be subject to SEC disclosure requirements, because the questionnaires are random.
Although some bond attorneys correctly state that there is no absolute legal obligation for issuers to provide secondary-market information, issuers must distinguish between rigid legal requirements and their responsibilities to the marketplace.
A series of interviews was held with representatives of important user groups: debt rating agencies, debt insurers, underwriters, investment bankers, bond attorneys, legislative and oversight officials, public finance researchers and citizen advocate and information groups.
Assist in the preparation and analysis of feasibility studies in cooperation with City staff, bond attorneys, architects, engineers and other professionals as requested by the City.
Half the bond attorneys you talk to say SBS has the authority to issue bonds and the other half say they can't," says the lobbyist.