Subpoenas can fly when ex-employees feel aggrieved. Often a balanced portrayal of a job and its earnings potential can forestall litigation.
By Robert Olman
This week I received an Information Subpoena from one of the mega-law firms only Wall Street could support, demanding any and all information I possess relating to a defunct hedge fund and onetime client. Actually, the firm never launched, nor raised any investor capital, nor purchased or traded any assets, so defunct is inaccurate. Lets say instead a sans argent hedge fund. Many years ago, when you and I were just a wee bit shinier and slightly less skeptical than today, the founder was distinguished and the fund