LL.M. Tax, Certified Bankruptcy Specialist, MENSA member, HARVARD BUSINESS SCHOOL, RE Broker
Eric Nixdorf has over twenty years of experience as an attorney, real estate investor and small businessman. He previously was the managing partner, bankruptcy department head, and primary litigator for a statewide California tax law firm as well as the CEO of a successful real estate investment company based in San Francisco.
Eric was the principal attorney for a number of prominent tax, bankruptcy and real estate litigation cases, including Tull v. U.S., 69 F. 3d 394 (9th Cir. 1995) which defined "voluntary" payments to the IRS, restricting the IRS's ability to re-designate payments made by taxpayers. Eric has also represented a number of local celebrities and business leaders.
Eric is one of the few tax attorneys in the country who is also a licensed real estate broker, certified bankruptcy specialist and Harvard Business School trained. He regularly teaches continuing education courses to other attorneys and legal professionals and seminars for real estate professionals.
|Award name||Grantor||Date granted|
|Certified Specialist - Bankruptcy Law||State Bar of California||2014|
|Principal||The Intelligent Law Firm, A Professional Law Corporation||2005 - Present|
|Managing Partner||Prominent Bay Area Law Firm||1994 - 2005|
|Association name||Position name||Duration|
|MENSA||Member||1995 - Present|
|Harvard University||Executive Education||2005|
|Harvard University||Executive Education||2003|
|Ohio State University Moritz College of Law||Doctor of Jurisprudence/Juris Doctor||1993|
|University of Florida, Fredric G. Levin College of Law||LL.M - Master of Laws||1993|
|Miami University of Ohio||BA - Bachelor of Arts||1990|
|MCLE||Bankruptcy Litigation 101||2014|
|MCLE||Introduction to the Bankrutpcy Code and Rules||2012|
|MCLE||Aligning Your Practice with the Bankruptcy Abuse Prevention Act of 2005||2006|
|MCLE||Managing Ethical Issues in Your Day to Day Practice in California||2005|
|MCLE||Advanced Consumer Bankruptcy Issue||2004|
|Postcast||Dealing with Troubled Real Estate||2003|
|Tull v. U.S., 69 F. 3d 394 (9th Cir. 1995)||The IRS was ordered to credit nearly $200,000 towards the payroll tax liabilities of a corporation owned by my Clients eliminating their liability as alleged responsible officers.|
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