Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer the job of the board of directors is to supervise management (the executive officers). Ordinarily, the board would be heavily involved with the discussions surrounding the merger. At the very least, they'd be part of the discussion of what the board of the merged company would look like, which executives would have what role, what their compensation would be, as well as the compensation for executives who will be departing, and the overall pricing / valuation of the merger.
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer this is too broad a question with not enough specifics. The legal, managerial, and tax implications of a limited parnership is quite different from that of a traditional corporation, and that's without even discussing some of the other possibilities, like a limited liability partnership, limited liability limited partnership, a limited liability corporation, an S Corporation election, and more.
Besides, you may have different interests than your investors/partners, and may want to...
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer A letter of intent is proof that you are committed to the transaction. It means that you generally agree to the transaction, but still need to work out the details. You are not locked in, but at the same time you may be liable for damages if you back out without a good reason. You should consult with an attorney before signing a letter of intent.
Assuming her dad is supportive, I strongly recommend talking it through with your daughter and trying to get her to understand and come willingly. Forcing a child to come against her will might be more damaging to your relationship in the long run than giving her a bit more leeway now.
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer Someone will need to open a probate. Probate is a legal procedure for transferring assets from a deceased person (your dad) to his heirs. The Will merely instructs the court as to how the assets should be distributed.
Probate should be opened in the State where your father resided at the time of his death, which presumably is Florida (but might not be. If he had the intent to return to Michigan, still had a Michigan driver's license, etc., he could technically still be a Michigan...
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer yes, you do have that right. You may request an accounting at any time, but depending on the terms of the trust, you may be limited as to how often you may request an accounting. If you do not receive an accounting, or if you feel something is missing or unaccounted for, you should contact an attorney.
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer Document every interaction, log the time, date, the person involved, and the nature of the incident. Also document every interaction with the police. Bonus points if you have any other evidence, such as phone records.
Once you have sufficient documentation, if the police are not willing to do anything, talk to the local states attorney.
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer I'm sorry to hear about your situation. Unfortunately, any parental responsibility in North Dakota ended on your nineteenth birthday. They are no longer obligated to house you, feed you, or provide for you. If the care is in their name, then you no longer have a right to that either.
Please contact the Family Crisis Shelter in Williston, 421 34th street east. (701) 572-0757 and see if they can help arrange some shelter for you.
Who owns the home right now? Only the rightful owner, or someone with a lease from the rightful owner, can evict you.
If the home is in the name of a deceased person, the home will need to go through probate to be transferred into the name of a living person. Whether that's the widow or the grandson depends on the will, if there was one, or state intestacy laws if there wasn't. But even if the will left the property to the...
Stefan Dunkelgrun's answer it depends. If you are the named beneficiary of the life insurance policy, the payment should go directly to you, and not through the estate. If the estate is the beneficiary of the life insurance policy, then the estate would receive the payout and distribute it to the appropriate heirs
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