In Business & Profiting in Midcoast Maine
business law tips from Camden Maine business lawyer
“because your business is your estate”
The factors discussed in this blog post are only a few of the important considerations relevant to choosing the right structure for your business. The decision about which type of business entity to form is a complex one that will depend on your particular circumstances and the goals you seek to achieve.
f you are interested in protecting your new or existing LLC, we can help you draft or amend your operating agreement to include key provisions such as a non-compete clause, as well as others specifically tailored to meet your business’s needs.
All employers, including small businesses, are required to complete and retain a Form I-9 Employment Eligibility Verification for every person they hire to work inside the U.S. for pay or any other type of compensation. Failure to comply could result in severe penalties.
Each business has its own set of circumstance to consider. Don’t go it alone. We are here to discuss how to properly structure, form, and protect your business.
Whether you are just starting up a new Maine company or have a business that has been in operation for a while, good record keeping is an essential part of running your business. You are responsible for establishing an effective system to store and maintain your business records whether your small business is a sole proprietorship, partnership, LLC, or corporation. Some types of records will help you to keep track of business details and plan for your business’s future, but others are required by law. Here are some of the records your business may be legally required to keep.
Regardless of the types of pre-employment background checks you use, the key to success is avoiding unlawful discrimination. We can help you determine what might constitute discriminatory behavior on an overall policy level and on a case-by-case basis.
A business plan is an annual strategy exercise, detailing the business’s financial and funding information, its products or services, competitive research and analysis, marketing plans, sales plans and projections, and information about the key people and their roles.
Whether dissolving your business is a happy or sad occasion, it should be handled thoroughly. Failing to wrap up all loose ends can lead to years of frustration and possible litigation with former employees, vendors, and partners. We’d be happy to help you wrap things up and move on to your next venture.
A well-drafted employee handbook for your Maine business is essential not only to set out your company’s policies and establish expectations but also to protect your business from potentially costly litigation.
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