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- The Process of Qualifying to Do Business in Another State
If your Florida-based business has operations in more than one state, you should be aware of the operating requirements for each state in which you do business — a process known as “qualifying to do business.” Whether or not your company must qualify to do business in another state depends on whether it engages in intrastate commerce or interstate commerce.
- The Importance of Non-compete and Non-solicitation Provisions in Your Employment Agreements
Reasons to consider non-compete and non-solicitation agreements.
- Is Sole Proprietorship the Right Business Structure for Your Company?
Sole proprietorship are the most popular form of business structure in the United States, with more than 70% of businesses owned and operated by sole proprietors.
- 10 Legal Tips for Business Startups in Florida
If you are starting a Florida business, you are certainly not alone. The last economic recession made entrepreneurs of many Florida residents.
- How Lawyers Help Small Businesses
It is easy for small businesses to gloss over hiring a lawyer because other matters, such as marketing, operations and advertising seem more pressing. Many legal issues may not be of immediate concern to small business owners who easily justify holding off on paying for these services. However, there are many ways that lawyers can help small businesses.
- A Legal Checklist for Starting Your Own Business
Whether you are already a small business owner, or a soon to be business owner struck by the entrepreneurial spirit , there are certain legal aspects to starting your own business that you just cannot ignore.
- Four Steps to Stronger Business Contracts
Strong business contracts are essential to protect yourself and your business. Below are four key steps to creating effective business contracts.
- What is Contractual 'Consideration'?
Legal parlance in our system is not to be confused with standard English. Often, words commonly used in standard English have a very different meaning in the legal context. For example, take the word 'consideration.' You know that this word typically refers to civility or empathy in socializing. Not so in legalese.
- Planned Obsolescence - Shouldn't Be an Offense Punishable like Any Deception
Planned obsolescence occurs when a product designer creates a design that is meant to phase out after a certain period of time. This makes the product have a lifespan of a limited duration, often influencing consumers to upgrade to a more expensive model. Many times, the product fizzles out just after the warranty period.
- Georgia Court of Appeals Decides Against Material Supplier
A recent decision by the Georgia Court of Appeals has given homeowners loop-hole against lien claims as the lien claimant's summary judgment against the homeowner was reversed.