Bottom Lines: Business announcements
Georgina Melbye joins RKV Law as first associate
The law firm Reynolds, Kalamaya and Voboril LLC announced that it recently hired Georgina Melbye as the firm’s first associate.
Melbye was born in Nantucket, Massachusetts, and grew up in Boulder. She lives in Snowmass Village and will be based out of RKV Law’s Aspen office.
After graduating from Cornell University with a bachelor’s degree in industrial and labor relations, Georgina returned to Boulder to attend the University of Colorado Law School. Melbye has experience in a variety of legal fields including divorce and child custody, criminal law, civil litigation and employment law. She has taken three criminal jury trials to verdict and has argued numerous motions at hearings, according to a statement from the firm.
RKV Law has offices in Aspen, Avon and Carbondale. The firm represents businesses and individuals in commercial, real estate, criminal and domestic matters.
Little Nell Hotel joins hospitality group
The Little Nell Hotel has joined Relais & Chateaux, a worldwide association of hoteliers, chefs and restaurateurs, a hotel statement said.
Established in France in 1954, Relais & Chateaux began with eight establishments along the road between Paris and the French Riviera. Today, the collection comprises 530 members in 64 countries.
The association’s mission is to spread its way of life across the globe by selecting outstanding properties with unique character. Relais & Chateaux also is a family of hoteliers and chefs who share a passion for, and a personal commitment to, ensuring their guests “are privy to moments of exceptional harmony,” the statement said.
“We are truly honored and excited to become one of Relais & Chateaux’s unique properties in Colorado and throughout the world,” said Simon Chen, managing director of The Little Nell. “(The Little Nell) blends well into the culture and history of Relais & Chateaux, which emphasizes unforgettable guest experiences, the celebration of the senses and the nourishment of the soul.”
Given the United States is in the throes of a constitutional crisis, now isn’t the time for debates over who’s pictured on American currency and who’s memorialized with a statue on public property, two prominent historians told an audience in Aspen on Saturday night.
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