Tag Archives: liquor license attorney

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BEER INDUSTRY PLAYERS SEEK COMPETING AMENDMENTS TO MASSACHUSETTS FRANCHISE LAW

Law Offices of John P. Connell, P.C.: Massachusetts General Law Chapter 138 § 25E provides that any manufacturer of alcoholic beverages that makes regular sales of its branded products to a wholesaler for a period of six months or longer has entered into a binding agreement with that wholesaler for that particular brand that can only be terminated by the Continue Reading...
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WINNING AN APPEAL AT THE ABCC AFTER BEING FOUND TO HAVE SERVED AN INTOXICATED PERSON

  Law Offices of John P. Connell, P.C.: In September 2016, the ABCC released its decision In Re: Casseys Gridiron Sports Bar (September 14, 2016) wherein the ABCC disapproved the City of Attleboro’s one day suspension on a Section 12 All Alcoholic Beverages pouring license for service to an intoxicated person in violation of M.G.L. c. 138, §69. In summary, Continue Reading...
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ABCC DISAPROVES BOSTON’S EFFORT TO BAN “NIPS AND SINGLES” WHEN SELLING A LIQUOR STORE

Law Offices of John P. Connell, P.C.: In December 2016, the ABCC released its decision In Re: Codman Square Liquors (December 16, 2016) wherein the ABCC disapproved the City of Boston’s imposition of a “no nips or singles” condition on a Section 15 liquor store license transfer between a liquor store operating for 35 years in Dorchester and the buyer’s Continue Reading...
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Somerville Awash In New Liquor Licenses

Law Offices of John P. Connell, P.C.: As perhaps a harbinger of things to come across the rest of Massachusetts should the state legislature ever eliminate the current quota system for liquor licenses which makes only a certain number of licenses available to each city and town, the City of Somerville is about to become awash with new liquor licenses. Continue Reading...
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Towns And Cities Putting The Squeeze On Nips

Law Offices of John P. Connell, P.C.: Towns and cities in Massachusetts such as Framingham and Wareham in recent years have debated whether to impose municipal wide regulations that would ban the sale of so-called “nips” from liquor stores operating within those communities. Nips (a term derived from the word “nipperkin,” meaning a unit of liquid measurement containing less than Continue Reading...
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