HART PEARSON SEBASTIAN CUNNINGHAM LAW

Welcome To HPSC

Hart has studied Law within economic, political, and environmental arenas at Claremont McKenna (1996), University of Washington (1997), Claremont Graduate University (1998), Harvard (2000 & 2018). Hart is not at attorney, but is creating a client focused, nationwide legal consulting service via 5.4 rulings, empowering non-attorneys to lead legal practices in DC and Arizona, with 9 more states on horizon. Hart currently practices alongside Ivy League attorneys, offering lower client costs with higher educated and experienced attorneys. Harts knowledge and expertise include AI, Machine Learning, SaaS, MarTech, GPT-3, Environmental/Climate. Hart does not require retainers, and only supports the good guys.

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Class Action Climate cases in which encourage and empower the transition from Big Oil to renewables
(Migration and Personal Injury)

What do the class-action settlements from major oil companies mean for Big Oil’s future? A little more than a year ago, Shell was on track to become one of the most aggressive and ambitious companies in its efforts to invest in renewable energy. The Anglo-Dutch oil and gas company had nearly quadrupled its investments in clean technology — wind power, low-carbon biofuels and carbon capture and storage — from 2009 to 2014, investing $1 billion in clean energy technologies. In 2015, Shell pledged to double that figure by 2020, when it planned to spend between $2-$2.5 billion on renewable energies.

Class Action cases regarding consumer Privacy related to data aggregation and monetization
(Higher Education and Finance)

A significant amount of public cloud computing services is concerned with creating a technology infrastructure to support data aggregation and monetization activities which are subject to strict consumer privacy laws worldwide. As a result, this is an area where we see the most frequent and significant litigation activity – both enforcement actions and civil litigations – because data privacy laws often make it difficult to satisfy regulatory requirements for transparency and consumer control over their personal information (such as Location Tracking, call history, contacts list etc.).

Roll-ups of smaller private companies into a larger organization
(Fiserv Modeling)

As the financial services industry has consolidated over time, the technologies powering these ecosystems have fallen behind. The core systems of record for banking are generally generations old, with outdated user experiences to match. This creates a costly environment that is ripe for disruption. Fraud cases linked to data aggregators (Higher education)

Tech Stack Creation and Automation
(CRM, SaaS, Sales, Onboarding)

The current landscape of enterprise software has been shaped by a massive shift from corporate IT to the cloud, as well as the rise of open source. In two words: it’s complicated. Many “traditional” enterprises have large investments in traditional systems and are reluctant to make the move to cloud for a mix of political, technology and culture reasons. We are seeing a major uptick of cloud-native companies that focus on specific needs and/or verticals. These companies seek to avoid the complexity of their legacy brethren by focusing on doing one thing (and doing it well) instead of providing enterprise software solutions for every need.

Land Acquisition and Commerce Lease Backs
($5M to $200M)

Due to the current regulatory and capital landscape, real estate investment opportunities exist mainly in select secondary markets. This has created a gap between investors’ risk-return appetite and the commercial real estate available for purchase or lease.

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