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Sagi Gross
Adv. Sagi Gross

Electra City Tower
58 Harakevet St.
Tel Aviv

Sagi Gross

Sagi possesses vast and varied experience in commercial law, corporate law, mergers and acquisitions, intellectual property, and regulation. Sagi provides ongoing legal advice to a variety of corporations, particularly NPOs, cooperative societies and partnerships.

Sagi advises the firm’s corporate clients on various aspects of commercial and corporate law, including commercial agreements, service agreements, loan and securities agreements, distribution, franchising, manufacturing, sale, and supply. In addition, Sagi provides legal opinions on a variety of regulatory issues, including antitrust, consumer protection, and tenders law.


Sagi also represents clients in commercial transactions, joint ventures, mergers and acquisitions, and restructuring and financing arrangements.


Prior to joining Barnea, Sagi practiced law for several years at a leading Israeli firm.


Tel Aviv University LL.M. 2020

The Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya LL.B, B.A Business Administration 2010


Member of Israel Bar Association since 2011

News and updates - Sagi Gross:

June 15, 2021

Climate Law Memorandum: Goals and Means for Handling the Climate Crisis

The Ministry of Environmental Protection recently published the Memorandum for the Climate Law 2021. The memorandum’s main purpose is to create an organizational framework for Israel's handling of the global climate crisis. It follows the developing trend among countries worldwide that have enacted similar climate legislation. According to the memorandum, handling the crisis shall occur on two primary levels. The first is prevention and minimization of greenhouse gas emissions in order for Israel to meet its international obligations under the Paris Agreement. The second is advancing national preparedness for the impacts and harms of the climate crisis.

May 4, 2021

Israel Securities Authority Recommendations on Corporate Responsibility and ESG Risks

In light of global capital market investors’ growing interest in the topic of responsible investments, the Israel Securities Authority recently published a proposed outline for corporate responsibility and ESG risk disclosures.


April 11, 2021

Five Things You Didn’t Know about Impact Investing

In the last decade, impact investments have become an international trend to address global challenges in the areas of environment, welfare, health, employment, and education.


In light of the development of the impact investments' field, we recommend familiarizing yourself with several terms that may help when examining investments in general and impact investments in particular:


  • Impact Investing – 

    Impact investments are financial investments that also consider how social or environmental factors contribute to the value of the investment, in addition to the financial value such investments present. Investments can be made, inter alia, in a corporation that produces commercial solutions to environmental and/or social problems as part of its business model, while measuring the social impact and the economic return of the investment. In this context, it should be noted that it is possible to quantify the social return through certain indexes, such as the ESG Index and the Israeli Maala Index (as defined below).


  • Impact Fund

    An impact fund is a fund that raises money from investors in order to invest it in entities that yield a financial return and a quantifiable social return. The principles guiding an impact fund are generally investments in corporations viewed as advancing social or environmental causes, as well as corporations viewed as active in the ESG field (Environmental, Social, Governance), in accordance with the fund's framework. The management composition of an impact fund generally includes managers from both the ESG field and financial fields.


  • Social Bonds

    Social bonds enable fundraising from investors in order to fund social goals as well as defined social plans. When the plans succeed, the public entity that issued the bonds, or the state, make payments for the bonds that increase as the social outcomes of the plans, or the goals, improve. Investors in social bonds are generally sophisticated investors with familiarity and experience in the capital market. In Israel, non-profit corporations (such as associations (Amutot) or public benefit companies) issue a number of social bonds. One example is the issuance of social bonds to increase the number of math graduates of advanced high school math programs in Rahat, bya company called Social Finance Israel, incorporated as a public benefit company.


  • Benefit Corporations (B Corporations)

    B Corporations are corporations committed to social causes. These corporations operate differently than regular businesses as they adopt a "double bottom line" model. In other words, these corporations have a twofold purpose—producing financial gains and, in parallel, working toward societal welfare in terms of environmental protections, employment and labor protections, etc.


  • ESG Index

    The ESG Index measures the environmental, social, or governance aspects of a corporation. Each company evaluated on the index receives a numerical grade and a ranking on the index's numerical scale. The ESG Index forms an international standard of sorts, whereby investors from around the world can examine the social aspects of a company (if any) that are not included in its financial reports. The ESG Index’s evaluation process involves a large number of criteria. These include human rights, environmental protections, business conduct, community involvement, and more.


  • Maala Index

    The Maala Index is the Israeli index for corporate social responsibility, which is very similar in nature and criteria to the ESG index. The Maala Index provides investors with information on the extent of social responsibility of Israeli public corporations.



If you would like to discuss the above or require further information, please contact adv. Sagi Gross. Sagi provides legal opinions on a variety of regulatory issues, including antitrust, environmental law, consumer protection, and tenders law. 


Source: barlaw.co.il

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