Jeffrey Goldman Practices From Kansas City
Husch Blackwell welcomes Jeffrey A. Goldman to the firm’s Kansas City, Mo., office as a Partner. Goldman has worked in the area of Tax law for more than 15 years and “brings deep experience in both tax controversy/litigation matters and transactional tax matters, including international tax issues,” said Mark Welker, Chair of the firm’s Tax & Benefits Department.
Prior to joining Husch Blackwell, Goldman practiced in the Chicago office of the global AmLaw 100 firm Mayer Brown LLP (1995-2012), where his extensive tax practice included representing a broad client base including Fortune 100 companies in addition to smaller midsize entities and non-profits. Goldman managed audits, litigation and administrative appeals, as well as local and state tax controversies. He also advised clients on tax compliance issues including uncertain tax positions, FIN 48 and ASC 740-10, Sarbanes-Oxley compliance and reporting issues. Goldman’s international work included advising a large multinational corporation based in Bermuda with inter-company financing operations and an international arbitration of tax sharing and tax indemnity agreements involving U.S. and foreign law, including discovery and trial phases. Before Mayer Brown, Goldman was an Associate in the New York office of Cahill Gordon & Reindel LLP (1991-1995). Upon graduating from law school, Goldman clerked at the Michigan Supreme Court for Justice Charles L. Levin (1990-1991).
Goldman received his J.D., with honors, from the University of Chicago Law School (1990), where he graduated Order of the Coif. Goldman received his B.A. in History from the University of Wisconsin – Milwaukee (1987).
Husch Blackwell’s Tax team advises businesses, individuals and nonprofit organizations in corporate tax planning; tax disputes; the tax aspect of acquisitions, dispositions and syndications; tax-exempt financing; and tax qualification. The group’s attorneys handle all aspects of tax law practice, including corporate, individual, partnership and limited liability companies, “S” corporations, mergers and acquisitions, exempt organizations, international, and resolution of controversies with the IRS and state taxing authorities.