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In 2002, amendments to CERCLA for the first time set objective criteria for what pre-purchase due diligence real estate owners had to do to establish themselves as “innocent landowners” and exempt from CERCLA liability- specifically having a phase I assessment performed in accordance with ASTM E-1527-05.  While the amendments were a huge step in the right direction, the law is unique in that the buyer’s legal protection hinge on whether or not a site assessment was performed in accordance with an engineering standard.  Parsing this engineering standard can be difficult for the general practitioner, and merely reading the executive summary of a phase I report is insufficient to protect your client. Three things you will learn in this seminar: 1) The important features of a phase I assessment, what it is, what it is not, and where consultants often deviate from the standard2) The basics of reviewing phase I reports and how to assess the quality of those reports3) What you need to do to protect your client, regardless of whether you are representing the prospective buyer, seller, lessor, or lessee.   This seminar is for any general practitioner whose practice includes a significant amount of commercial real estate closings, for the commercial real estate practitioner, in-house counsel, and transactional attorneys.

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Boyd 'Nick' Nicholson talks about procurement law and the codes in South Carolina and where it applies and the three types of public arenas: Government Body, Large School District and Local Government.

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A baker’s dozen of the state’s outstanding mediators will provide you with a look behind the curtain at how mediators deal with impasse and with the pitfalls of traditional money negotiators.  This seminar’s speakers also will provide you with insights on the transition to a full-time mediation practice, the emergence of mediation in the Probate Court, the introduction of a new sanctioned form of dispute resolution with early neutral evaluation, the status of collaborative law, and the success of mediation of Workers’ Compensation and Family Court matters.

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All Appropriate Inquiry: Does Your Phase I Measure Up
Environment and Natural Resources Law
1 Credits
Procurement Law in South Carolina Construction
Construction Law
0.75 Credits
The Inside Story: What You Need to Know about Dispute Resolution in 2013
3 Credits
The Ethics of Witness Preparation

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The Supreme Court of South Carolina, by Order 2006-07-06-01, dated July 6, 2006, amended the Mandatory Continuing Legal Education Regulations to allow judges and active South Carolina Bar members to obtain up to 6.0 of their required 14.0 hours per reporting year of MCLE/LEPR credit via Distance Learning.This requirement applies to all Distance Learning hours, regardless of whether they are acquired via Seminars Direct Online, live teleseminars or live webcasts. For the complete MCLE/LEPR rules and regulations, visit the Commission's website at

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