Practice Areas: Real Estate Transactions, Business and Corporate Transactions, Opportunity Zones, Land Use, Litigation, Bankruptcy and Restructuring, Real Property Lease Defaults, Terminations and Recoveries, Real Property Lending Defaults, Foreclosures and Recoveries, Creditor Representation in Bankruptcy Proceedings
Daniel Gauthier is a member of Rose Law Group’s Real Estate Transactions and Business and Corporate Transactions practice groups.
Dan’s practice consists of a range of real estate and business matters. His real estate practice concentrates on commercial real estate transactions, including purchase and sale, development, syndication, leasing, financing, as well as property and land use matters. Dan also advises businesses and entrepreneurs on a variety of transactional matters. Dan also represents investors and developers in connection with the Opportunity Zone incentive and has spoken or presented at a number of events on the topic.
Dan is a graduate of the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University, where he was a Pedrick Scholar and an articles editor of Jurimetrics: The Journal of Law, Science, and Technology. He is the founder and former president of the American Constitution Society, ASU Chapter and the former president of the ASU Disability Law Project.
Dan co-hosts The Rose Report podcast, which endeavors to break down legal issues embedded in current events.
In The News
Beyond PPP: Federal loans, tax credits for contractors; RLG attorney Dan Gauthier speaks to the ‘additional flexibility’
By Kim Slowey | ConstructionDive As construction projects around the country begin to reopen after COVID-19 shutdowns, contractors are returning to work. Whether because of reduced customer demand or government mandate, many have endured months of inactivity and the lack of revenue to go along with it. A popular source of financial relief for the construction industry has been Paycheck
New IRS guidance provides additional relief and flexibility to Opportunity Zone investors, by RLG attorney Dan Gauthier and law clerk Peter Furlow
Print Email By Rose Law Group Attorney Dan Gauthier and Rose Law Group Law Clerk Peter Furlow The opportunity zone program was enacted by Congress as part of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act in 2017. It was designed to incentivize investment and drive economic growth in qualifying distressed communities. Congress encouraged investors by offering substantial tax benefits, such as deferral and stepped-up
How COVID can affect your contract: An Arizona Commerce Authority webinar featuring RLG attorneys Dan Gauthier and Olen Lenets
Check out RLG attorneys Dan Gauthier and Olen Lenets on Arizona Commerce Authority’s “Small Business Bootcamp” webinar as they explain ‘force majeure’ and other contractual matters that have come to the legal forefront during the pandemic crisis.
O-Zone funds work to regain mo; still ‘attractive option,’ says Dan Gauthier, RLG transactional attorney handling many Opportunity Zone investments
By Beth Mattson-Teig | National Real Estate Investor COVID-19 has created a new headwind for developers and sponsors raising capital for opportunity zone (OZ) investments. The 2017 tax reform legislation that created OZs unleashed a frenzy of new funds and groups chasing what was projected to be billions of dollars in fresh investment capital aimed at revitalizing economically distressed communities.
Arizona Commerce Authority Catch Rose Law Group attorneys Dan Gauthier and Olen Lenets on Arizona Commerce Authority’s “Small Business Bootcamp” webinar tomorrow at 9am as they talk force majeure and other contractual matters that have come to the legal forefront during the pandemic crisis. This session will help you identify stipulations in your contract that would qualify COVID-19 as a force majeure clause, potentially excusing binding performance obligations.
On this episode of The Rose Report, hosts Wafa Shahid, Dan Gauthier and Olen Lenets interview Rose Law Group Immigration Chair Darius Amiri about the upcoming Supreme Court decision on DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals). Any day now, the Supreme Court could hand down a decision that decides the fate of 800,000 DREAMers who have been allowed to live and work in the U.S. without the threat of deportation.