Corporate Law Lawyers in the USA
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Corporate Law Lawyers USA - Recent Legal Articles
- When a Business Folds, Who Is Responsible for Its Debts and Other Obligations?
A common question among small business owners is who will be responsible for debts and other obligations if a business entity folds or reorganizes. Many things can happen in the life of a business entity, whether a corporation, LLC, partnership, or sole proprietorship, and this can lead to questions about who will be left holding the bag.
- Whistleblower Reward Programs Could Help Regain Funds From Tax Dodgers
Whistleblower reward programs could help California recoup lost tax revenue.
- Exit & Succession Planning (Long Version)
Exit Planning, as I practice it, is a system and a process to help business owners exit their business with maximum tax efficiency and with maximum legal security.
- San Diego Business Law - Important Considerations in Selecting a Business Entity
Welcome back to our San Diego Business Law blog series! In this week’s blog we are going to address some things you should consider when selecting the appropriate form for your new San Diego business.
- The Types of Business Entities Available in California
Building a business is both an exciting and extremely stressful time and selecting the appropriate legal form for your business can be a difficult choice. In California you have five different types of business entities to choose from and forming the correct business entity at the beginning will save you both time and money.
- Special Purpose Entity
How can you protect your assets against creditors as a film maker?
- Due Diligence in the SEC Registration Statement Process
Private companies in going public transactions that intend to be quoted on the OTC Markets OTCQB must first become reporting with the Securities and Exchange Commission (the “SEC”). This is typically accomplished by the private company filing a Form S-1 registration statement under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended (the “Securities Act”).
- Classifying a Worker as Employee or Contractor
Most businesses want to classify their workers as contractors not employees. Contractors are cheaper and easier than employees. You don’t withhold taxes for contractors, nor do you pay benefits, workers compensation or unemployment insurance, nor must you comply with the wage & hour laws (including overtime) for contractors.
- Preparing to Sell a Solo Medical Practice
In this article, the author gives some thoughts on preparing to sell your solo medical practice.
- Bringing a New Partner into an Accounting Practice
This article gives an outline of how to bring a new accountant into an accounting practice. The author goes from common sense to legal advice, from the accountant’s purchase of ownership to the parties’ exit strategy and unwinding of the relationship.