Job Details

Tax Attorney

Company name

Organization Type

Law Firm

Job Type


Date Last Verified

Jan 18, 2021

Valid Through

May 03, 2021

Posted on

Dec 05, 2019

Years of Experience

8-10 yrs required


Philadelphia, PA, United States

Employment Type



Practice Area
Tax >> Tax - General
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Tax Attorney
The candidate will advice with respect to formation, mergers and acquisitions; Advise, review and draft corporate documents including LLCs, buy-sell agreements, operating agreements, entity formations, partnership agreements and corporate tax; Advice with respect to federal tax aspects of refinancing and private equity transactions. Should have 8 - 10 years of prior tax experience. LLM Taxation preferred. NY or PA bar membership. Top academic credentials. Excellent written and interpersonal skills required.

Additional info

Send resume, law school transcript, cover letter.

Company info

Hiring Coordinator
Schnader Harrison Segal & Lewis LLP
1600 Market Street
Suite 3600
Philadelphia, PA 19103-7286


"Critical advice to anyone applying to the tax position---get an offer before giving them sensitive information"

Former Employee - Reviewed on July 29, 2020

Be ethical, be transparent.

Pros : Nothing.
Cons : At the end of a 3-hour interview with six partners, I was asked how soon I could start (with pressure to start ASAP) and they told me the salary range. I clearly stated that I did not have my own business. Then, I was asked to provide references, consent to a background check and complete a due diligence questionnaire disclosing sensitive information (billable hours, cash realization for several years). After that, the managing partner told me we should have a call to discuss compensation and then I could met additional people. We had the call and then he never called me back. Why? Today, I learned that it was because my numbers did not show portable business. Like a reasonable person, I thought I had an offer when I provided the information. No, they were just poking around. According to the managing partner, that is a common thing to do. No, it is not. The common and ethical thing to do is to make an offer contingent upon completion of a full background check. PLEASE---don't make the mistake I made. Don't give them any information until they tell you there is an offer. You should not be required to give a strange firm information you wouldn't give to peers at your current firm for absolutely no reason. PS--I selected "former employee" below because there is no box for applicant or prospective employee. As I have clearly stated, I was not an employee. There should be a way to review a company whose application process is dysfunctional. It tells you a lot about what you are getting into.
Approve of the CEO[?] : Yes
Recommend this employer to a friend? : Yes
Business outlook for the next 6 months? : up
Current or former employee? : Former Employee
Last Year at Employer : 2020
Job type : Full time

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