Rose Law Group forms coronavirus task force
Rose Law Group pc — a firm long known for its innovations and client service — has created a new task force to help businesses and other clients navigate issues arising from the Coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.
Scottsdale-based Rose Law Group is the largest law firm in Arizona founded and owned by a woman.
Rose Law Group’s Coronavirus Task Force will help businesses and other clients including nonprofits and event planners navigate new and arising issues related to the pandemic.
• Helping clients develop new ‘work from home’ and leave policies as well as examining their existing human resources policies as the pandemic impacts operations and workforces.
• Assisting small businesses and others apply for government grants and assistance as federal and state agencies roll out relief and economic response programs
• Advising event planners and sponsors on insurance, liability, contract and legal issues related to postponements and cancellations
• Examining contracts, insurance policies and claims as well as other agreements related to business interruptions, premise liability matters and government-related cancellations.
The newly formed Coronavirus Task Force is made up of Rose Law Group Founder and President Jordan Rose and Partners Court Rich, Cameron Carter, Kaine Fisher, David McDowell, Adam Trenk and Logan Elia.
“Rose Law Group is just as concerned as you are about the Coronavirus when it comes worrying about the health and well-being of our families, coworkers and friends. This something we are taking very seriously. We have formed a new Coronavirus Task Force to identify issues related to the virus that are becoming relevant to the business community. We are sharing some our findings and helping clients navigate this situation and helping them find opportunities for government relief,” said Rose Law Group Founder and President Jordan Rose.
The task force can also help clients deal with legal issues related to government cancellations. That might include equal protection and gift clause claims if a public entity cancels or postpones one event but not another.
The World Health Organization has designated the Coronavirus (COVID-19) a pandemic. Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey has declared a state of emergency and similar actions have taken place in California, New York and other states. The virus has resulted in cancellations by the National Basketball Association, Major League Baseball, the National Hockey League, NCAA and other organizations.