Posted: October 30th, 2013
By: Bernard Armoo (U.K., LL.M., ’13)
Mr. Armoo recently graduated with a Master of Laws (LL.M.) degree from Wake Forest Law. In November, he will be working on corporate transactions at Bryant Rabbino, LL.P., a New York corporate law firm. Born in Ghana, Mr. Armoo moved to the United Kingdom as a teenager. Prior to coming to Wake Forest Law, Mr. Armoo graduated with Honours from Leeds Metropolitan University.
What have you been up to since your time at Wake Forest?
After graduating from Wake Forest in May, 2013, I moved to New York with the aim of finding legal internship or employment.
Where are you currently working? What do you do?
In July, 2013, I started interning as a legal intern with the General Counsel/President and Executive Vice President at the Corporate Office of NUS Consulting Group (“NUS”), an International Energy Consulting Company. At NUS, my responsibilities include reviewing and drafting international and national contracts, and carrying out research for pre-negotiation of these contracts. These contracts come in different forms, such as Energy Management Services Contracts, Brokerage/Supplier Contracts, and Non-Disclosure/Confidentiality Agreements.
However in November, I start a new employment with a New York corporate law firm, Bryant Rabbino, LL.P., where I will be working on corporate transactions.
How has your LL.M. degree helped your law career after graduating?
My interest remains in international corporate transactional law and pursuing my LL.M. at Wake Forest School of Law gave me the opportunity to focus on this particular practice area. One of the many aspects I admire about the Wake Forest Law LL.M. program is the fact that you get to “mix and match” the subjects to correspond with your interested area of practice. I took full advantage of this opportunity to develop my interest in international corporate transactional law,
which I believe has better equipped me with the necessary skills needed to start practicing in this area. My LL.M. degree will serve to further prove my interest in this area of practice to employers. Continue reading »