In Business & Profiting in Midcoast Maine
business law tips from Camden Maine business lawyer
“because your business is your estate”
Limited Liability Companies and Form 1099 Reporting Jesse Bifulco, Attorney, Camden Maine Business owners typically dislike dealing with the tax reporting, filing, and payment requirements associated with running a business. It can be tedious and require attention to...
Five Reasons Business Owners Need Estate Plans Jesse Bifulco, Attorney, Camden MaineBusiness owners are notorious for engrossing themselves in the day-to-day management and functions of their businesses. As a business owner, you are likely the heart and soul of the...
Employers may be required to pay nonexempt employees for work completed at home, even if the work was completed without the employers’ knowledge. Here’s why you should track remote employee’s time.
Most elements of business branding—name, logo, design—are readily available online, making it easier for people to knowingly or unknowingly use the intellectual property of others. As a business owner, you must prioritize both protecting your own trademarks and avoiding infringement of others’ marks.
Obtaining Loan Forgiveness through the Payment Protection Program Jesse Bifulco, Attorney, Camden MaineOne of the major provisions of the CARES Act is the Payment Protection Program (PPP), a loan program created to incentivize the retention of employees in small...
How to Reopen Your Business After COVID-19Jesse Bifulco, Attorney, Camden Maine Despite the uncertainty that has accompanied the COVID-19 pandemic and that still lies ahead, one thing remains certain: Most businesses will eventually reopen. On April 16, 2020,...
The federal government has earmarked $377 million to help small businesses avoid failure and encourage them to retain their workforces. Here are the most important things for small business owners in MidCoast Maine need to know about the CARES Act.
To help answer common questions about the 2020 tax season, we’ve created a tax “cheat sheet.
Contrary to popular belief, the S corporation is not a distinct entity type. According to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS), an S corporation is a corporation that has elected treatment as a pass-through entity for federal income tax purposes under Subchapter S of the Internal Revenue Code.
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