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WASHINGTON — Susan P. Reaman, a 30-year veteran of the Internal Revenue Service, has joined Nixon Peabody’s syndication practice as counsel in the Washington office. In 1996, Reaman became branch chief of the Incentives Branch in the IRS Office of Associate Chief Counsel, Passthroughs, and Special Industries. She oversaw and reviewed IRS regulations, rulings, and procedures for general business credits, including those related to low-income housing, new markets, renewable resource production, research, disabled access, and historic rehabilitation, among others. Reaman authored �1.42-2, which involves the waiver of the requirement that an existing building eligible for the low-income housing credit was last placed in service more than 10 years prior to acquisition by the taxpayer. “We’re thrilled to welcome Susan to Nixon Peabody,” said Jeffrey S. Lesk, chair of Nixon Peabody’s syndication practice. “Susan brings to the firm a wealth of technical and practical tax-law experience from over 30 years of service as an attorney with the IRS � including high-level work in several unique, technical areas that are a perfect fit for some of Nixon Peabody’s most prominent practices.” A recipient of numerous awards during her tenure at the IRS, Reaman has also testified before Congress on low-income housing tax credits. She is a graduate of The John Marshall Law School. She received her LL.M. (Taxation) from Georgetown University Law Center and she earned a B.A. degree from the University of Detroit. Attorneys in Nixon Peabody’s syndication practice handle transactions involving the low income housing tax credit, the new markets tax credit, and the historic rehabilitation tax credit. The firm’s syndication clients include: housing credit syndicators, direct investors, for-profit and non-profit developers, public agencies, trade associations, affordable housing lenders, banks, energy companies, cities and states.

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