We primarily assist U.S. and non-U.S.-based transnational public and private enterprises competing in the highly regulated fields of science, technology and manufacturing.
Our work has included serving companies operating in the pharmaceutical, biotechnology, dietary supplements, food products, chemicals, conventional and renewable energy, wireless technology, software, and apparel and footwear manufacturing sectors.
The Kogan Law Group, P.C. (KLG) is a New York City-based multidisciplinary legal services firm committed to rigorous practice and the delivery of client value.
KLG is globally focused, employing the law and policy through the prism of transactional business.
We recognize that knowledge of the law and policy, as well, as its underlying economic, political and social foundations, is critical to serving the necessary interests of our clients.
We work to manage cross-border risks posed to client international trade and investment that arise from domestic and foreign policy, legislative and regulatory processes and science and technology-based initiatives.
In particular, we help clients to minimize the impacts of emerging and extant environmental, health and safety, consumer trade and information, and competition-related policies, laws and regulations to prevent the unreasonable restriction of domestic and foreign market access, the substantial disruption of global supply-chains, the stifling of technology development and dissemination, and the consequent impairment of tangible and intangible assets, operations and commitments.
Our work also has included representation of private small-to-medium-sized family farming and ranching businesses operating in the American Heartland. We have endeavored to protect their private property and due process rights against poorly designed and over-zealously enforced public (federal) environment, natural resources and wildlife laws, regulations and policies. We also have opposed constitutionally discriminatory federal Indian policies grounded in international law notions of "public trust" resulting in the reallocation by state and federal governments of irrigators' private state-recognized water rights in favor of ill-defined retroactive aboriginal (pre-European settlement-era) water rights claimed by Native American tribal governments.