Peter H. Westby's answer You can set up your business as an LLC but, if you will be performing services for others that are traditionally performed by licensed agents in Arizona, you will need to employ a licensed person and perform services under his/her license.
Michael Gerity's answer Hello. I hate to say it, but this goes WAY beyond the kind of legal advice you should be seeking on an online question and answer forum. It's not really even clear whether you are the plaintiff or defendant, and it's nearly impossible to address issues relating to dismissal without a full understanding of the underlying facts of the case.
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Peter H. Westby's answer If Arizona is his home state you should use the address that he provided the military if this is still a good address. If not, you should have him authorize you to use your address. When you relocate to Guam you will need to update your information. You will also need to maintain a local statutory agent for service of process.
Michael Gerity's answer Hello. You are experiencing first hand why these cut-rate online legal services are such a huge problem (and, I should add, how attorneys who do this kind of work often end up getting a fair amount of business trying to clean up all of the problems caused by these services.
Anyway, I'd be happy to try and help you, but I would need to know what exactly LegalZoom has and has not done so far. Have they filed the Articles of Organization with the Arizona Corporation Commission yet? Feel...
Peter H. Westby's answer I would use a different name. However, if this name is critical to your business, I recommend hiring a private investigator to locate the members of this LLC. Once located, you might negotiate a license to use the name or, perhaps, purchase the LLC itself. You must be certain that the LLC is clean with no debts or other liabilities before you purchase it if you intend to use it for your business.
Peter H. Westby's answer Before you start your business you should speak with an intellectual property attorney. You may need licenses from Disney, Marvel and others to use their memorabilia, trade names, trade marks, etc. If you do not do this properly, you run the risk of being sued. A lawsuit could ruin a new start-up business.
Michael Gerity's answer You are going to need to review Rule 7.1 of the Arizona Rules of Civil Procedure and Rule 9 of the Rules of Civil Appellate Procedure. The latter controls the filing deadline for an appeal, and lists the specific types of motions that toll or extend the appeals due date. That list does NOT include Rule 7.1 motions, and Rule 7.1(e)(3) specifically provides that a motion for reconsideration doesn't count as one of the motions under Rule 9 and doesn't extend the appeal deadline.
Salim U. Shaikh's answer Your question is much confusing. If I correctly understood you intend to dissociate from the said business being run by both of you without formal documentation. When detected you both might face severe financial penalties. Would be advisable to formalize your business with the help of a Corporate Attorney.
Salim U. Shaikh's answer Firing of entire Board with majority vote (share) holding (randomly) can or cannot has been given in the Constitution of a Company ... specific answer to this question would only be appropriate to go through their Constitution.
Michael Gerity's answer In a general sense, one of the goals of forming a business entity is to limit the liability of the owners to only what they put into the business and what it earns. However, the success of this goal depends on a lot of factors. You don't mention whether or not you actually formed a business entity, such as a corporation, LLC or partnership. Whether or not you did, and what kind of entity you used if you did, make a huge difference in addressing your specific situation. Even if you formed an...
Richard Michael Gee's answer Sounds like you've got a wage and hour claim. You should either contact an attorney who works in this area in your state or you may be able to call your state department of labor and see what they can do for you.
Michael Gerity's answer When it comes to interpreting any contract, it always boils down to the terms of the specific contract that you signed. With some notable exceptions, the courts and the law tend to stay out of contractual relationships, allowing parties to enter into contracts on terms to which both sides agree. As such, the answer to your question will be found right there in the contract that you signed. A lot of contracts like these (gym memberships, etc), where location is a critical element to providing...
Michael Gerity's answer The bad news is that anybody can sue anybody else for anything any time. Our legal system is fairly efficient at then weeding out the baseless cases, or at least more efficient than most, but you simply cannot stop somebody from suing if that is what they are bound and determined to do.
Now, with that said, let's examine whether or not there might be any merit to a case for referring another professional. Basically, in order to establish liability, there would have to be some kind of...
David Alan Wolf's answer Certainly, the day care center was negligent. From a practical standpoint, most attorneys limit their practices to cases involving some form of physical injuries. The laws, standards of proof, and collectible damages may be limited by the applicable law in place. Most personal injury attorneys will provide a free consultation. Contact a local personal injury attorney. I think that the main challenge in the case concerns damages.
Griffin Klema's answer Your question is a bit vague because it's unclear what kind of business you are conducting, and thus it's impossible to give you any kind of real guidance. For example, there may be regulations (federal or state) that require certain disclosures to consumers. Otherwise no, generally you are not required to disclose that kind of information. In fact, sometimes that information can be considered a confidential business asset. Again, these are generalizations, and there is no way to answer your...
Jonathan R. Roth's answer More information is needed to answer your question. The first question is who owns the first location now and is it owned by a company (Corporation, LLC)? The second question is who owns the second location and was the use of the name consented to by the owners of the first place. You need to contact a local attorney who handles corporate and trademark litigation. I suspect what has happened is that someone took over the second location and continued to use the name without any consent. If...
Matthew Maerowitz's answer Possibly, if you accumulated 8+ points within a year then you face a three month suspension or Traffic Survival School. Each speeding violation (including criminal speeding) is 3 points. If you are eligible for Defensive Driving School, ask the judge to see if he or she will allow it. That would dismiss the charge and keep you from accumulating more points. I'd recommend hiring an attorney.
Peter Munsing's answer You have to be licensed by the state, have a good accounting system for tax collection. Selling out of state? May run into laws on that. Start by contacting the secretary of State's office to see what would be required from the state.
Adam Studnicki's answer More info is needed about the specifics.Depending on the amount of money involved, it could be a matter for small claims court.
Please Take Notice: I am not your lawyer unless we enter into an engagement agreement in writing. This is only general information. It is NOT legal advice, and it may not work for your specific situation. It is impossible to evaluate a legal problem without a comprehensive consultation and review of all the relevant facts and documents. I strongly encourage you...
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