Emma U. Sadikovich
Phone: (630) 221-1755 firstname.lastname@example.org
Emma U. Sadikovich joined Huck Bouma PC in 2017 as an associate attorney.
Emma focuses her practice on corporate law matters, assisting individuals and businesses with state, federal and international tax planning formation, mergers and acquisitions, and business succession planning. She also handles various aspects of filings for these entities.
Prior to law school, Emma worked in both advisory and tax practices at PwC, a Big Four accounting firm, where she was awarded the PwC Market Managing Partner Award.
Emma attended Chicago-Kent College of Law where she received a Juris Doctorate (J.D.). She also attended the University of Michigan – Ann Arbor, where she earned both a Bachelor of Business Administration (B.B.A.) and a Master of Accountancy (MAcc). Emma was voted as having most school spirit by her peers at the University of Michigan Business School.
Emma is fluent in Croatian and Serbian, and enjoys reading, volunteering, learning new things, exploring art galleries, and spending time with family and friends.
Emma is a Certified Public Accountant in Illinois, and has authored/co-authored several articles on tax matters.
‘Avoiding Misclassification of Dual-Status Workers Under IRS Rules’, as published in the October 1, 2018 issue of Tax Notes – a publication of Tax Analysts, a nonprofit organization. Tax Analysts is a tax publisher and does not provide tax advice or preparation services. ©2018 Tax Analysts.
Chicago-Kent College of Law, J.D.
Certificate in Business Law
University of Michigan-Ann Arbor, MAcc
(Master of Accountancy)
University of Michigan-Ann Arbor, B.B.A
(Emphasis in Accounting and Finance, high distinction)
Illinois State Bar Association
DuPage County Bar Association
Illinois CPA Society
American Institute of CPAs
University of Michigan Club of Greater Chicago
Member Board of Directors
CALI Award for excellence in Evidence
University of Michigan Business School Leader in Thought and Action
University of Michigan CREES Fellow