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TMT Investor focused on enterprise software, hardware and video games sectors. Woman lead or founded teams seeking ICO or general advice. 5 ETH will be required for initial screening for non-referred potential clients, and will be refunded or applied as credit for viable proposals. 1996 by Richard Calabrese and Mitchell Manoff, formerly of Lehman Brothers. Ferdinand Johann Gottlieb Lassal and also known as Ferdinand Lassalle-Wolfson, was a German-Jewish jurist, philosopher, socialist, and political activist. Ferdinand’s father, Heyman Lassal, was a silk merchant and intended his son for a business career, sending him to the commercial school at Leipzig. Lassalle passed his university examinations with distinction in 1845 and thereafter traveled to Paris to write a book on Heraclitus.
Back in Berlin to work on his book, Lassalle met Countess Sophie von Hatzfeldt. The Countess was a woman in her early 40s, who had been separated from her husband of many years, and who had an ongoing dispute with him regarding the disposition of the couple’s property. Lassalle volunteered himself to the countess’s cause, and the offer was readily accepted. An eight-year legal battle followed, in which Lassalle defended Countess von Hatzfeldt’s interests in 36 different courtrooms. Ultimately, a settlement was made in her favor, thus bringing the countess a substantial fortune. Lassalle was a committed socialist from an early age.
Though Lassalle was acquitted of this serious charge, he was kept in prison until he could be tried on a lesser charge of inciting resistance against public officials. He was convicted of this lesser charge, and the 23-year-old served a sentence of six months in prison. During this period, Lassalle was not politically active, although he remained interested in labor affairs. He left his legal practice and philosophy in favor of drama, authoring a play called Franz von Sickingen, a Historical Tragedy. Lasalle wanted to live in Berlin, and in 1859, despite the ban, he made his return disguised as a wagon driver. Lassalle appealed to his friend, the aging scholar Alexander von Humboldt, to intercede on his behalf before the king, to rescind the ban and allow his return.