Monday, June 24, 2013

          Fast Track 2013: Dan Vermillion '09 of Coblentz Firm

          Fast Facts: Up against the edge of the 2012 fiscal cliff, Daniel Vermillion, 32, an unflappable family wealth and tax attorney, executed accelerated estate plans and transfers for dynastic-wealth clients, helping secure their financial futures and peace of mind.

          Vermillion, an associate, also gives significant time to clients of lesser means. For the past three years, he has received the Bar Association of San Francisco's Outstanding Volunteer Award and has served seven tax seasons with the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program at UC-Hastings.

          Word that best describes you?
          Energetic.

          First job?
          Selling T-shirts at Haight-Ashbury T-Shirts. The store is still there.

          Read more from The Recorder here.

          Go to News Archive

          Share this Story

          Share via Facebook
          Share via TwitterShare via EmailPrint Friendly Version

          Other Recent Stories/ RSS

          Wednesday, June 22, 2016

          UC Hastings Students Honored For Their Work in the Public Interest

          Establishment of New Fund Dedicated to Advancing Social Justice Work at UC Hastings
          Wednesday, June 22, 2016

          UC Hastings Entering Public Safety Partnership with UCSF Police Department

          Expanding police and support services for safety and security of campus, neighborhood.
          Tuesday, June 21, 2016

          Expensive Medicine: Prof. Robin Feldman’s Senate Testimony on the CREATES Act

          “An important safety program is being hijacked to block competition.”
          Monday, June 06, 2016

          Thinkers & Doers: May 2016

          UC Hastings community members in the news and making moves.
          Friday, May 27, 2016

          Prof. Veena Dubal's Objection on behalf of Uber Drivers featured in LA Times

          "When lawyer Veena Dubal heard last month that Uber drivers seeking to be recognized as employees rather than independent contractors might settle their class-action lawsuit before it went to trial, she cried."
          Go to News Archive