Jack Miles is chair of the Tax practice group. Jack has more than 40 years’ experience in representing a wide variety of international and domestic clients in tax matters, with a particular focus on domestic and cross-border mergers and acquisitions, foreign investment in the U.S., U.S. investment abroad, corporate taxation, real estate and partnership taxation, debt and bankruptcy restructuring, telecommunications taxation, state and local taxation and tax controversy.
Brooklyn Law School, adjunct associate professor of international tax law, 1994–1995
Represented a U.K. asset management firm in connection with its acquisition of a U.S. venture capital and private equity firm.
Represented the majority shareholder in connection with its sale of an E.U.-based telecommunications carrier.
Represented an Italian apparel company in connection with the formation of a U.K. joint venture with a U.S. apparel company.
Represented a publicly traded Italian corporation in connection with its acquisition of multiple U.S. corporations.
Represented taxpayers and sponsors in connection with like-kind exchanges, many involving Delaware statutory trusts.
Represented a Swiss corporation in connection with the restructuring of its U.S. operations.
Represented a distressed debt hedge fund using a parallel fund vehicle.
Represented a publicly traded corporation in connection with multiple taxable and tax-free acquisitions and dispositions.
Represented a foreign telecommunications carrier in connection with its acquisition of a worldwide fiber-optic network.
Represented foreign telecommunications carriers in connection with the structuring of their international operations.
Represented a publicly traded corporation in connection with tax-optimized financing transactions.
Represented more than 100 public corporations in connection with tax controversy matters.
Represented a domestic corporation in connection with a tax-optimized leveraged recapitalization.
Represented lessors and lessees in connection with domestic and cross-border leasing transactions (including double dips) involving equipment and real estate with an aggregate cost in excess of $4 billion.