LegalEasy Episode #11: What to Do After an Auto Accident
LegalEasy Episode #10: What Happens to Your Debt When You Pass Away
LegalEasy Episode #9: Elder Abuse Signs and Warnings
So you’ve gone through the trouble of getting a judgment against someone who owes you money for whatever reason: because you’ve loaned money that wasn’t repaid, because a poor job was done in constructing the addition on your home or because you were caused injury and there was no insurance to cover it. Your troubles are over right? Think again.
For those that own their own businesses, it is likely that the business will need to enter into a commercial lease at some time during the life of the business. It is important to have a good understanding of what the issues are at the heart of any commercial relationship. Here is a partial list of some of the more pressing issues to consider:
Businesses often question how to compensate those that provide the business with services. Clients often wonder if they can treat particular workers as independent contractors rather than employees.
There are essentially four types of entity choices for businesses: sole proprietorship, partnership, limited liability company (LLC), and corporation.
Although no method is full proof, we thought we would provide some information and tips on how to avoid identity theft. The tips include the following:
Before a landlord can reclaim possession of leased property, he or she must terminate the tenancy. First, there must be a notice of default given, depending on the nature of the default. For example, the law requires three days notice for unpaid rent or 30 days notice to terminate a tenancy in the event of a month-to-month tenancy. In no event should a lease contain time frames greater than those that are required by the law.
Minimizing Exposure in the Landlord/Tenant Relationship
While there is no full-proof way of eliminating exposure to problems or difficulties with tenants, there are a few that one should keep in mind: