in News Departments > People
print the content item

Michael S. Shenberg has joined international law firm White & Casey's mergers and acquisitions (M&A) practice in New York. A recognized leader in his field, Shenberg will focus on energy M&A transactions for the firm.

"M&A activity in the energy sector has changed significantly in terms of volume and complexity," says Arthur A. Scavone, White & Case partner and global co-head of its energy, infrastructure and project finance practice. "Mike brings the type of creativity and resourcefulness that new energy deals require to get done, and we are very excited to have him join our team."

Shenberg is a transactional attorney concentrating on M&A, finance and corporate, and commercial law matters in the energy sector. He has represented financial and strategic investors in numerous transactions involving the purchase or sale of power plants, including large portfolios, single-asset deals and joint ventures.

Shenberg was previously the head of the energy and project finance group at Stroock & Stroock & Lavan LLP.

SOURCE: White & Case LLP


Trachte Inc._id1770
Latest Top Stories

Why States Should Adopt A Renewable Portfolio Standard

A new study analyzes the potential benefits of state renewable energy mandates, as well as recommends what such policies should include.


Sen. Reid Vows To Bring Wind PTC To A Vote By Year's End

Nevada's senior senator provides some encouragement to wind industry advocates during his annual Clean Energy Summit.


Steadily, Wind Turbine OEMs Resume R&D Investment

An increased commitment to research and development will likely lead to wind energy innovation - not to mention a likely increase in patent-protected technology.


Quebec Government Postpones Wind Power RFP; No New Date Scheduled

The request for proposals (RFP) is part of an overall 800 MW wind power tranche that will serve as a bridge to the next phase in the province's energy future.


Setting The Record Straight: How Many Birds Do Wind Turbines Really Kill?

Several peer-reviewed studies are more or less in agreement with avian mortality rates caused by wind turbines. However, one study, which is wildly off from the others, is most often cited in the media. Why?

Renewable NRG_id1934
Canwea_id1984
Future Energy_id2008
UnitedEquip_id1995