KCG Partners is a Hungarian business law firm providing a comprehensive range of legal services to international and local clients seeking local knowledge and global perspective.
The firm is composed of business-minded lawyers with sector-specific expertise, creating value for clients by applying a problem-solving approach and delivering innovative solutions.
The firm has a wealth of knowledge in corporate law, M&A, projects and construction, energy, real estate, tax, employment, litigation, privacy and forensics, securitization, estate planning and capital markets.
To address clients’ regional and international concerns, the firm maintains active working relationships with other outstanding independent law firms in Central and Eastern Europe, while senior counsel Mr. Blaise Pásztory brings more than 40 years of US capital market and fund management experience.
KCG Partners Law Firm results from the teamwork of passionate and talented lawyers guided by the same principles and sharing the same values:
- Our most valuable asset is our people. They are the engine of our business and the key to our success.
- We push boundaries by looking for innovative solutions that can empower our clients to achieve greater results.
- We place our experience, commitment and professionalism to your service.
- We are driven by our vision to shape and lead the Hungarian legal market and become a first-choice law firm in our practice areas.
To help companies affected by the COVID-19 pandemic in the 22 participating EU Member States, the European Commission has approved the creation of a new synthetic securitization product.
Two important changes will take effect from July 2022 in the regulation of e-commerce: the VAT exemption for goods arriving from outside the European Union with a value not exceeding EUR 22 will no longer be applicable, but simultaneously VAT payments will become easier.
The European Union has released its Winter 2021 Economic Forecast (WEF), which forecasts that the post-Brexit economic growth of the United Kingdom is probably going to be decreased, regardless of the new free trade deal between the two parties.