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Beth Mitchell Named Regent of the American College of Mortgage Attorneys

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Beth Mitchell of Nutter McClennen & Fish LLP was recently voted to a three-year term as regent of the American College of Mortgage Attorneys (ACMA). She is a partner in the firm’s Real Estate and Finance Department, a leading commercial real estate practice representing clients in a wide range of complex transactions and developments, as well as co-chair of its Commercial Finance Practice Group.

ACMA is national organization representing more than 400 lawyers in North America who have experience in the mortgage law industry. A member of the organization since 2004, Beth was named to the leadership position during ACMA’s 40th Annual Meeting on September 26-28, 2013 in Jackson Hole, Wyoming.

ACMA brings together leading practitioners who have distinguished themselves through bar association activities, lecturing, publishing, participating in the legislative process, and writing briefs and/or arguing cases that are significant to mortgage transactions. Beth is a frequent writer and lecturer on mortgage law and other real estate topics, and has addressed ACMA on a range of topics.

In addition to ACMA, Beth is an active fellow in the American College of Real Estate Lawyers, a past president of the Real Estate Finance Association (REFA), a past clerk of the Real Estate Bar Association of Massachusetts and she served on the Greater Boston Real Estate Board for several years. She has been recognized nationally and internationally for her expertise, ranking among The Best Lawyers in America and in Chambers USA: America’s Leading Lawyers for Business.

About Nutter McClennen & Fish LLP
Nutter McClennen & Fish LLP is a leading Boston law firm that provides high level legal counsel to clients who range from well-established companies and institutions to early stage entrepreneurs to foundations and families. The firm was co-founded by Louis D. Brandeis, who later became one of the most celebrated and influential justices to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court, and has been in continuous practice since 1879.

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