- J.D.Georgetown University Law Centercum laude2014
- B.B.A.University of Miamisumma cum laude2011
Lisandra Ortiz is a Senior Associate in the Tax Department focusing in the area of federal income taxation with an emphasis on domestic and international tax planning and tax controversy. Prior to joining Miller & Chevalier, Ms. Ortiz interned for the corporate tax department of Carnival Corporation, where she prepared federal and state income and franchise tax returns and work papers, including extensions and estimates, and assisted with special projects, including state tax research projects.
While attending The Georgetown University Law Center, Ms. Ortiz served as Executive Notes Editor for The Tax Lawyer and was awarded the Sewall Key Award for Best Scholastic Record in Taxation.
- Co-Chair, Women in Tax Law, Section on Taxation, Federal Bar Association
- Former Co-Chair, Young Tax Lawyers, Section on Taxation, Federal Bar Association
District of Columbia
Kevin L. Kenworthy, Erin M.
Miller & Chevalier is pleased to announce that the firm was one of only five law firms in Washington, DC, to increase its commitment level to the D.C. Bar's Raising the Bar campaign.
Washington, DC, May 5, 2018 – Miller & Chevalier today announced that the firm's Tax Department was named a Tier 1 U.S.
Miller & Chevalier is pleased to announce that the U.S. Tax Court ruled in favor of firm client The Coca-Cola Company in The Coca-Cola Co. v. Commissioner, 149 T.C.
Washington, DC, November 20, 2017 – Miller & Chevalier today announced that the firm was named the 2017 Corporate Investigations Law Firm of the Year in the International Couns
On December 13, 2018, the Department of Treasury (Treasury) and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) issued proposed regulations (Proposed Regulations) under section 59A, the base erosion and anti-ab
In this article, Andrew Howlett and Lisandra Ortiz analyze Chemtech Royalty Associates LP v.
On Friday, October 31, 2014, the Treasury Department (Treasury) and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) issued proposed regulations under the so-called "hot asset" shifting rules of section 751(b).
In this comment, Lisandra Ortiz discusses the ongoing Joyce-Finnigan debate in the area of state tax