Ronald R. Fieldstone
Ronald R. Fieldstone currently practices primarily in the areas of corporate/securities and taxation law. He has published numerous articles and has been a lecturer in the fields of real estate, corporate/securities, tax law, and franchise law for the past 40 years.
Since 2009, Ronald has actively been serving as corporate/securities counsel for multifaceted industries involving EB-5 immigrant visa investor offerings. He represents both developers and regional centers in EB-5 matters, currently handling more than 300 EB-5 projects with combined capital raise in excess of $7 billion. His corporate/securities work includes the preparation of private placement memoranda and related documents. Ronald frequently lectures and publishes about the subject of EB-5 corporate/securities for numerous government sponsored organizations, industry groups and professional associations. He recently served as a member of the IIUSA Best Practices Committee and now is a member of IIUSA's Compliance Committee.
Ronnie is the chair of the Firm’s Opportunity Zones and Qualified Opportunity Funds Practice, which consists of 40 attorneys who work together to handle tax, real estate, corporate and securities issues on investments and projects in these designated areas. Ronnie focuses in particular on assisting clients with matters involving taxes and securities. His work includes offering guidance on the tax implications of investing in opportunity zones and preparing fund documents for compliance with securities law rules and regulations.
Ronald was a principal in a Blockbuster Video franchise that operated 25 stores in eight states from 1987 until October 1995. He is a principal of a multi-state lithotripsy company and was also a principal of Barnie's Coffee and Tea, Inc., the owner of the Barnie's operating system with approximately 80 corporate units and 20 franchised units from 2001 until 2004. Ronald was a managing partner of Landmark Residential from 1999 until 2008, which served as the sponsor and manager of approximately 20,000 multi-family units in the states of Florida, Alabama, Georgia, Texas, and North Carolina that were liquidated over a period of 12 years for in excess of $1 billion.
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