Prof. Howard Abrams
Prof. Howard Abrams is a professor of law and member of the tax faculty at Harvard Law School. He regularly consults on some of the largest partnership transactions in the country. In 2016, he was an expert witness in a $60 billion merger transaction in the energy sector. He has been involved in the tax-free monetization of all the real estate owned by one of the largest hotel chains in the world, in the litigation of tax patents, and in the formation of a $100 million private equity fund, and he is a regular speaker at tax conferences around the country. He worked in the national office of Deloitte Tax as well as at the law firm of Steptoe and Johnson in Washington, DC, and is the author of six books and more than 50 articles on taxation. After graduating from Harvard Law School, he clerked for Judge Tannenwald of the United States Tax Court.
He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Fred Witt is a certified tax law specialist with Fred Witt P.L.C. in Phoenix, Arizona. Fred provides legal advice to sophisticated business clients using limited liability companies. For over thirty years, he has represented taxpayers in complex IRS tax controversy matters on audit and in court. He has represented taxpayers in the U.S. Tax Court in Washington, D.C., the Ninth Circuit Bankruptcy Appellate Panel and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. Fred is a nationally-recognized author and speaker on federal tax matters. Fred is a member, and former Vice Chair, of The Real Estate Roundtable’s Tax Policy Advisory Committee. He is co-author of Sheinfeld, Witt & Hyman, Collier on Bankruptcy Taxation (LexisNexis Matthew Bender), part of the nationally recognized Collier on Bankruptcy 16th Ed. (2013). Since 2006, Fred has been listed in Who’s Who Legal, Corporate Tax, as being among the world’s leading tax lawyers.
Fred received his J.D. from the University of Nebraska and LL.M. (in taxation) from New York University. He clerked for the Hon. Irene F. Scott, U.S. Tax Court.
Direct Phone: 602.820.1600