Hi guys, So basically, I'm about to become a senior in college this year with a major in finance and am interested in both corporate law (particularly M&A/restructuring, copyrights/trademarks, or shareholders rights type of stuff) and traditional finance (either financial planning and analysis or, you guessed it, M&A/restructuring). This summer I've been working in M&A at a very small company (not an investment bank mind you) and while I find M&As interesting, I've began to realize that I'm not so sure I would enjoy being a number-crunching excel monkey for the rest of my life. What I'm more interested in is the qualitative aspects of the deal-making process, such as why this deal helps both parties, ensuring that various regulations are there, and basically acting as a mediator between both parties to help reach a common ground. These interests coupled with the fact that finance seems to be filled with SUPER type-A people has made me consider corporate law as a career. While I enjoy working hard, I'm definitely not much of a risk taker (i.e. prefer salary vs performance-based pay) and while I enjoy being a key part of any team, I'm more comfortable being the VP or 2nd/3rd in command rather than the head honcho running stuff. So based on this, could corporate law be something worth looking into for myself? My main concern with law is that I still enjoy studying "businesses" holistically (i.e. how they work, what they need to do to grow) and I'm afraid that being a lawyer, I won't get exposed to learning about business and instead will just be wrapped up in laws. Is that a legitimate concern or am I off base on that? Thanks a lot!