Attorneys Scott Brunner and Brian Tokarz to Present on "Negotiating Indemnification in Commercial Leases" via National Business Institute Live Teleconference

October 14, 2015

Join Scott Brunner and Brian Tokarz for the National Business Institute’s Live Teleconference on December 10, 2015 from 1:00 - 2:30 p.m. CST. The teleconference, “Negotiating Indemnification in Commercial Leases” will provide interested attorneys and paralegals an overview of negotiating indemnification provisions in commercial real estate leases.

Scott focuses a substantial portion of his practice on commercial real estate leasing. Brian focuses a substantial portion of his practice on commercial litigation and insurance matters. They can be reached at swb@mtfn.com and bct@mtfn.com or by calling (414) 273-1300.

Below is the program overview and course content provided by the National Business Institute:
 
Program Overview:

Ensure Risk is Properly Allocated
Indemnification provisions in commercial real estate lease agreements can be some of the most difficult clauses to hammer out. Both parties want the other side to bear as many risks as possible, and finding an agreeable middle ground can be an exercise in frustration. This informative yet concise overview of negotiating indemnification provisions in commercial leases offers tips and tactics to simplify your next negotiation.

Course Content:

I. Negotiating Risk Allocation in Commercial Leases

II. Primary Risks Within a Commercial Lease
    Subject to Indemnification
    A. Damage to Property
    B. Third Party Claims
 
III. Risk Allocation for Damage to Property
    A. Background
    B. Insurance, Waiver, and Subrogation
    C. Common Drafting Mistakes and Overlooked Items
 
IV. Risk Allocation for Third Party Claims
    A. Background
    B. Factoring in Commercial General Liability Insurance
    C. Insurance, Waiver, and Subrogation
    D. Common Drafting Mistakes and Overlooked Items

Please visit nbi-sems.com for more information or click here to register. Wisconsin participants are approved for 1.5 hours of CLE credit by the Board of Bar Examiners.