The private equity (PE) and venture capital (VC) industries are major forces behind the pace of high-growth business today, including disruptive business models and technologies that are changing the world. These activities also expose PE and VC firms to particularly challenging risks. With decades of experience working with these sectors, you can trust Woodruff Sawyer to manage and mitigate your risks across your firm, at your portfolio companies and wherever you’re doing business.
Among our specialty areas are portfolio company shareholder disputes, intellectual property disputes, tricky M&A transactions, employment disputes, and increasing regulatory scrutiny in the US and abroad. We know your business, and this, combined with our expertise in insurance, securities litigation, corporate governance and claims, enable us to bring you comprehensive and customized solutions. We leverage our deep insurer relationships and continually refine our approach as the litigation and regulatory environment evolves to provide clients the best insurance options possible. In fact, our personalized approach to client relationships is unique in this industry and is a key reason why clients who choose us stay with us for the long term.
Learn more about our new product tailored especially for VCs called Protected Ventures, which saves you money and streamlines the process of securing coverage.
Learn more about our SPAC IPO services and how our experts can lead you through the complexities of exposures as a special purpose acquisition company.
Strength For All Sectors
- Private Equity Firms
- Venture Capital Firms
- Institutional VCs and Angel Investor Firms
Here we explore the traditional methods available to startups for obtaining growth capital including their pros and cons and delve into a new solution for some of the challenges associated with the traditional equity and debt strategies.
How does one carry out fiduciary duties in the most complex of situations—like when board members represent venture capital investors? Or when a private company’s path to going public goes sideways and leaves the common stockholder with little to nothing?