Clint Wilson is a transactional attorney and partner with Baker, Burton & Lundy specializing in business and real estate transactions. Clint advises individual, professional and corporate clients on a full range of business and real estate matters.
Clint is a persuasive competitor with a smile and a sense of humor. He has an innate curiosity for the mechanics of the law and an uncharacteristic ability to see details often unseen by others. He is committed to connecting with his clients and treats his work as a personal reflection. Respected by his peers, Clint has been named a Rising Star by Super Lawyers in 2020 and 2021 and he was welcomed to join the partnership of Baker, Burton & Lundy in early 2020.
Before becoming an attorney, Clint used his persuasive talents while working as an Operations Manager in the Port of Los Angeles managing longshoremen 25 years his senior, earning the respect of the unions and quickly moving up the ranks of management. Clint’s calm demeanor allowed him to achieve success in negotiating with unions, and continues to influence his practice as an attorney.
Clint graduated Cum Laude from Loyola Law School where he was in the Top 10% of his class and a member of the Transactional Negotiation Team. He received his Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration and Economics from St. Mary’s College of California where he was a distinguished football player and scholar-athlete.
We went through several other law firms before finding Clint Wilson. I truly believe that Clint and his team at Baker, Burton & Lundy were godsent. Clint was not interested in the size of our case, but rather showed compassion for our situation. Clint demonstrated dedication from the start, and immediately put forth a clear plan of action on the steps he would take to help us with our predicament. I highly recommend Clint and his team for anyone who needs a legal team that will not just work for them, but WITH them – my only regret is not finding them sooner.
Rent is one of the most significant costs for most businesses. This summary evaluates the potential bases for excusing (or at least delaying) the obligation of commercial tenants to pay rent during closures related to the COVID-19 pandemic.
With worsening wildfires, heavy rains, and mudslides threatening commercial structures across the State, the importance of casualty provisions in California commercial leases has increased in recent years.