The Legal 500

Twitter Logo Youtube Circle Icon LinkedIn Icon

Proskauer Rose LLP

Work +1 617 526 9600
Fax +1 617 526 9899

Stephen Boyko

Work (617) 526-9770
Proskauer Rose LLP

Work Department



Stephen Boyko is a partner in the Corporate Department and co-head of The Private Credit and Finance Groups. Steve’s primary focus is in finance transactions, particularly those involving private sources of capital. He represents one of the largest client rosters in the industry, including an array of specialty finance companies, private debt funds, business development companies (BDCs), CLOs, sovereign wealth funds, insurance companies, hedge funds, private equity investors. Steve actively represents over 50 clients in transactions that have ranged from $5 million to $1 billion.

United States: Finance

Commercial lending

Within: Commercial lending

Proskauer Rose LLP has a longstanding track record advising non-regulated lenders, cementing the firm’s status as one of the go-to advisers in this area, with clients reporting that the team provides ‘a far superior platform that consistently exceeds expectations with regard to turnaround time and market knowledge’. Highlights included representing Antares Capital on an $860m facility to CH Hold Corp and $125m loan to Power Services Holding Company. The borrower side of the practice is equally active; in addition to advising private equity firms and corporations, the firm has developed strong niches in providing finance advice to major sporting clients and investment funds such as Pomona Capital. Other key clients include Bowlmor AMF and AMF Bowling Centers, which it advised on a $630m facility. The team is jointly led by the ‘exceptionalRon Franklin (who is more active on the borrower front) and Stephen Boyko on the lender side. Other key partners include the highly experienced Steven Ellis and Kristen Campana, who recently joined from Bracewell LLP.

[back to top]

Back to index

Legal Developments worldwide

Legal Developments and updates from the leading lawyers in each jurisdiction. To contribute, send an email request to
  • Government puts cartel criminalisation back on the table

    The Minister of Commerce and Consumer Affairs, Kris Faafoi, has today tabled the Commerce (Criminalisation of Cartels) Amendment Bill (the Bill ) in the House.
  • Luxembourg introduces draft legislation to create beneficial ownership registers

    Luxembourg’s government has published draft legislation to incorporate into national law the requirements under articles 30 and 31 of the European Union’s Directive 2015/849 on the prevention of the use of the financial system for the purposes of money laundering or terrorist financing, better known as the 4th Anti-Money Laundering Directive. Placed before the Chamber of Deputies on December 6, 2017, draft law no. 7217 would establish a central register of beneficial owners of Luxembourg legal entities such as companies and partnerships under the authority of the minister of justice, while draft law no. 7216 would create a similar register of beneficial owners of fiduciary contracts, that is express trusts, under the authority of the Administration de l’Enregistrement et des Domaines, Luxembourg’s indirect tax authority.
  • The new EU regulation on general data protection 2016/679 (“GDPR”)

  • Spouses and tax demands

    6 Mar 2018 at 04:00 / NEWSPAPER SECTION:
  • What Can You Legally “Watch Free Online” and When?

    Putlocker. BitTorrent. PirateBay. Napster. Mediafire.
  • New Zealand favours English approach to penalties

    A recent High Court decision marks an important step in the development of the approach to the “Penalty Doctrine” in New Zealand – that is, the principle that contractual provisions which allow parties to punish one another disproportionately are unenforceable. Justice Whata’s judgment in Honey Bees v 127 Hobson Street 1 carefully traverses the recent evolution of the doctrine and provides helpful clarification of its application to contracts in New Zealand.
  • Raspberries and IT: New Sector Inquiries by the Serbian Competition Commission

    The Serbian Competition Commission (the " Commission ") recently finished sector inquiries concerning quite distinct industries – raspberries and the public procurement for software and hardware. The aim behind the inquiries was to perform extensive market research and analysis in order to acquire a clearer picture of the possible antitrust issues and risks in two sectors widely perceived as strategic for the development of the Serbian economy.
  • How open is New Zealand to Open Banking

    This week New Zealand hosts the Digital Nations 2030 to discuss what is required to become a truly digital nation by 2030. Open Banking is a critical first step, but where is it on the Government’s agenda?​
  • The Public Administration Electronic Market: the future of public procurement

    The Public Administration Electronic Market is a digital marketplace, created in 2002 and managed by Consip S.p.A., the Italian central purchasing body, on behalf of the Ministry of the Economy and Finance. Through the Ministry, registered authorities can purchase goods and services offered by suppliers that have been vetted and authorised to post their catalogues on the system for values below the European threshold.
  • Even More Sector Inquiries: Sportswear And Oil Retail Under Scrutiny By The Serbian Commission

    The Serbian Competition Commission (the " Commission ") continues its diligent examination of the Serbian competitive landscape in specific industries, this time with inquiries in two more industries – sportswear (including footwear and sporting equipment) and oil (petroleum products). Once again, the aim behind the market test was to identify potential issues on the relevant markets and provide broader insight into the functioning of the relevant markets.