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This profile was last updated on 8/31/07  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Ms. Bonnie J. Paisley

Wrong Bonnie J. Paisley?
15 Total References
Web References
Bonnie ..., 31 Aug 2007 [cached]
Bonnie PaisleyModrall Sperling ::
Paisley, Bonnie J. - Brownstein Hyatt Farber Schreck, LLP, 3 Jan 2009 [cached]
Bonnie J. Paisley
Bonnie J. Paisley
Bonnie serves as bond counsel to the City of Albuquerque, New Mexico, and the Albuquerque Bernalillo County Water Utility Authority. She represents the New Mexico Finance Authority in connection with certain of its loan programs. She has also represented underwriters and trustees in connection with the issuance of government securities.
Bonnie represents small businesses-primarily technology companies-in various stages of development. She also works with investors. Bonnie advises clients on many aspects of their businesses, including choice of entity, securities matters, contracts and various types of transactions.
Bonnie has for many years served as an advisor to companies participating in the annual Equity Capital Symposium sponsored by Technology Ventures Corporation in Albuquerque.
Prior to joining Brownstein, Bonnie was a shareholder and director of Modrall, Sperling, Roehl, Harris & Sisk in Albuquerque.
QCBiznet -- Success Inc., 22 Aug 2000 [cached]
The best way to avoid the problem, says Bonnie Paisley, an attorney with Modrall Sperling Roehl Harris & Sisk P.A., is to "eliminate the potential at the beginning."
To eliminate the scoundrels, determine the scope of work when making the deal, Paisley advises.Laying the ground rules early in a contract protects both sides if the work isn't, or can't be, completed.Include services to be provided, billing procedures, payment-due dates, interest charged for late payments and a way to acknowledge when the work is done.
An important clause that many people fail to include, Paisley says, is a stop-work order.If the work is not going well, or it's impossible to continue, a stop-work clause will allow either party to get out without losing everything.
"Ask for a retainer if you can, based on the scope of the work," if you're providing services, Paisley says.A retainer, which is upfront pay for a future service, is often used by lawyers and consultants.It protects the contractor but also protects the customer by guaranteeing that a service will be available when it's needed.
You can also protect yourself by taking a security interest in a product, Paisley says.This is accomplished by filing a Uniform Commercial Code form with the state, which puts you in line as a secured creditor.In the event of a bankruptcy, you get paid ahead of unsecured creditors.
Modrall Sperling :: Regulated Resources Newsletter, Volume 2, Issue 1, 1 May 2002 [cached]
Bonnie J. Paisley Telecommunications (505) 848-1896
Bonnie J. Paisley ..., 1 Nov 2001 [cached]
Bonnie J. Paisley Telecommunications (505) 848-1896
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