Tesla has declined to identify the in-house lawyer who is supposed to watch over Musk’s prodigious—and legally contentious—tweeting habits. Now that the billionaire is once again courting trouble with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission via Twitter, the question of who, if anyone, can reel him in has taken on new urgency.
“It’s the most unique job in the world,” said Gene Munster, managing partner at the venture capital firm Loup Ventures. Considering that Musk shows no sign of backing down even after the SEC asked a judge Monday to hold the Tesla chief executive officer in contempt of court, “it adds a layer of complexity to this person’s job.”
‘Enforcement 40’ for 2020
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