Benjamin Rippeon

Benjamin Rippeon

Benjamin Rippeon is a partner in Gibson Dunn & Crutcher’s Washington DC office and specializes in domestic and international tax issues affecting corporations, partnerships (including private equity funds), limited liability companies (LLCs) and real estate investment trusts (REITs). Additionally, he regularly advises clients regarding complex transactional matters.

Rippeon has assembled this selection of typescripts from Eigner-Williams correspondence with great care, grasping its complexity – an archive that sprouts new oak trees out of small acorns in an endless forest of potential solutions.

Professional Career

Benjamin Rippeon is a partner at Gibson Dunn and Crutcher where he specializes in domestic and international tax issues for investment funds, private real estate investment trusts (REITs), limited liability companies (LLCs), and corporations. He has extensive experience advising clients on complex transactions, such as international and domestic business combinations, real estate acquisitions/dispositions, corporate restructurings and divestitures. He has represented clients successfully in resolving tax controversies with the Internal Revenue Service and submitting private letter ruling requests, serving as a member of the Tax Law Section of the American Bar Association and graduating cum laude from Georgetown University Law Center in 2000.

Personal Life

Gibson Dunn Tax Partner Tom Rippeon specializes in domestic and international corporate, partnership and real estate investment trust (REIT) matters for domestic and international corporations, partnerships and REITs. His practice covers strategic acquisitions, dispositions, reorganizations transactions as well as executive compensation arrangements with major investors such as corporations, investment funds, joint ventures, partnerships, limited liability companies and private REITs as well as their debt and equity investors. Furthermore, Tom has experience resolving complex tax controversies with the Internal Revenue Service as well as filing private letter ruling requests on his clients’ behalf – something many lawyers lack when representing these matters at once.

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