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Danny Boguslavsky
Adv. Danny Boguslavsky

Electra City Tower
58 Harekevet St.
Tel Aviv
6777016

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Danny Boguslavsky

Danny is an associate in the commercial department of the firm specializing in corporate law, mergers and acquisitions and venture capital transactions.

Danny represents a wide range of clients, including entrepreneurs, international and domestic corporations, hi-tech companies and private equity funds, with regard to all aspects of corporate law, capital raising, mergers and acquisitions and other commercial transactions.

 

Danny’s practice includes giving ongoing legal counsel to corporations in all stages of development and in respect of a variety of corporate and commercial issues, including the drafting of founders agreements, capital raising agreements, service agreements, commercial agreements and more.

 

Prior to joining Barnea, Danny was an associate in the mergers and acquisitions department of a leading law firm.

Education:


Tel Aviv University (LL.B, B.A Economics), 2014

Admission:


Member of Israel Bar Association since 2015



News and updates - Danny Boguslavsky:


August 13, 2019

Barnea Represented ISS Global in the Disposition of Its Holdings in Israel

Our firm represented the Danish catering and cleaning services company ISS Global in the disposition of all its holdings in Israel. ISS was advised by Advs. Simon Jaffa, Yuval Lazi, Danny Boguslavsky, and Chen Nadir.

April 18, 2019

Representing ArcusTeam in Pre-Seed Funding Round

Our firm represented the Israeli startup ArcusTeam, which developed an automated platform to identify both known and unknown security weaknesses in IoT devices, in a pre-seed round of $1.5 million.

Among the startup's investors are TheDock Accelerator and TAU Ventures.

April 11, 2019

How Can the Digital Workforce Support Productivity?

Automation is big in the news lately. The lines between human and machine tasks are blurring, and arguments abound. Will new technology kill jobs or improve productivity?

 

The truth is, some tasks will always be better done by humans. We’re good at innovation and prediction. Automation is better at repetitive processes that need to run 24/7, and which must be done without error. This is where “virtual workers” come in handy.

 

In today’s connected world, companies have to deal with large amounts of data too big to be managed by humans or by older software. Artificial intelligence can provide an option for handling these large datasets and reducing them to a size people can deal with.

 

How Does RPA Work?

One tactic is RPA (robotic process automation). We’re not talking about literal, physical robots here, but rather about software “bots.” Spammers use them for illegal tasks, but RPA services can create virtual workers; the “digital workforce” that can handle repetitive tasks like answering routine questions from customers and transferring received invoices to bookkeeping, etc.

 

How Does RPA Affect Productivity?

Rather than reducing the head count in the office, virtual workers make humans (and the entire office) more productive. According to a study by the McKinsey Global Institute, automating activities reduces errors and improves speed, sometimes beyond human capability. It could raise productivity growth by 0.8 to 1.4 percent annually.

 

The same study also says fewer than 5 percent of all occupations can be automated completely. Most occupations will change, allowing humans and machines to each do what they do best.

 

Companies which embrace the digital workforce faster will have a distinct advantage as these technologies develop. They will find an increase in productivity. Meanwhile, human workers will be able to concentrate on interpersonal roles and meaningful tasks that require their intelligence and innovation.

 

Source: barlaw.co.il

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