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FIVE THINGS YOU CAN DO RIGHT NOW TO REDUCE RISK IN YOUR BUSINESS

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In the early 1990s when I was working at a Chicago law firm, my wife Nancy and I lived in downtown Chicago. While we were there, Nancy and I were involved in our local church, which met in Logan Square. Nancy expanded one of her church assignments to include staying in contact with a few of the congregants who were homebound. In particular, she looked after four widows, and I remember watching her write each of them a letter every week. We also visited them from time to time to offer our friendship and company. All of these widows were wise women and great teachers for us, but one really stands out in my memory. Her name was Enolar McNair.

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In February 2019, our firm moved into a larger office space. It was great to have the extra room to spread out, but the best part of the transition was that we could finally expand our team. Over the course of the year, we brought on three amazing women — and at this point, they pretty much run the firm!

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Have you heard the story of Poeville? It’s a bit of a local legend. Not far from my house, there’s a mountain called Peavine Peak, and it’s home to our very own ghost town. The story goes that in 1862, a Michigan man named John Poe (supposedly a relative of the famous poet Edgar Allan Poe) found gold and silver running through the mountainside. He set up a mining camp there called Peavine.

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Just before the coronavirus pandemic hit Nevada, my wife, Nancy, and I got some amazing news from one of our daughters: We’re going to be grandparents! The baby is due in September, and our family couldn’t be more excited. Though we’re trying to give Mom and baby some space, helping our daughter get ready has been a real joy over the last few months and kept us busy during social distancing.

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As some of you might know, I consult a business coach to help me grow and manage my law firm. Over the years, his advice has been game-changing for me on more than one occasion, so I always take his lessons and recommendations seriously. Last year, he suggested I do an exercise he called “Losing It All.”

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My mom has the biggest heart of anyone I’ve ever met, and she deserves to be celebrated every day of the year, not just on Mother’s Day. But with that holiday coming up, I thought I’d give her a portion of her due and tell you all about her!

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April is Financial Literacy Month, so I want to take a quick detour from our regularly scheduled “What’s Happening With Jerry” programming to talk to you about something really important: how to protect yourself from investment fraud. Over the course of my career, I’ve handled investment fraud lawsuits for people of all ages and experience levels and companies of all sizes and demographics. My clients run the gamut from retired individuals all the way through multimillion-dollar pension funds. With that in mind, here are my tips for safe investing.

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Did you know that this month is National Women’s History Month? It’s an occasion to give some extra thought to the women in my life and recognize the challenges they face that I don’t, and once in a while, something happens that makes me realize I still have a long way to go.

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If you think about February, you are likely to think about Groundhog Day. And if you think about Groundhog Day, you are going to think about Bill Murray’s iconic movie of the same title. Most of the time when Murray’s name crops up, it’s because of one of his comic movies, like “Scrooged,” “Ghostbusters,” “Groundhog Day,” “What About Bob,” or, one of our family favorites, “The Man Who Knew Too Much.” But I associate him with something else entirely: the Art Institute of Chicago.

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Last year, I read an article in the Wall Street Journal that added to what I know about Martin Luther King Jr. Until then, I’d always thought of King as a civil rights hero, the man whose “I Have a Dream” speech and strides for equality on behalf of all races were legendary. That is still true. But the article revealed that King also had a darker side.

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