Andrellos Mitchell's answer It sounds like a dumb idea. You are taxed as a sole proprietor, which for tax purposes means you are taxed as an individual. The LLC is more about putting a veil between you and the company to protect your assets in the event the company is sued.
Timothy Denison's answer This is such a complex question with so many variables that it is impossible to properly answer here. It depends on whose name and how assets and liabilities are held as to what the proper action. Each can file separately if necessary, but generally speaking both parties are best served by filing a joint bankruptcy before the divorce. You need to get you parents to a competent bankruptcy attorney who can completely analyze their financial situation and advise them what to do and how and when...
Michael David Siegel's answer No matter how clear the language, you still have to sue to enforce it, and it is hard to enforce. However, there is standard non-compete language to use in an employment agreement.
Anthony Marvin Avery's answer You will have to call the Sheriff's Department and ask to swear out a Warrant with a Detective. Let the Magistrate decide which Criminal Statute was violated. But since you actually paid no money, probably no charges will be issued. It is possible a Complaint to the Land Surveyor's Branch of the Tennessee Department of Commerce and Insurance should be filed. You should have never hire a Surveyor to determine Title Ownership of Real Property. If the Wills you have were not Probated,...
Eric Steven Day's answer If the income is earned within the U.S., the taxpayers always have to file a US tax return to pay taxes on the income that they generate in the U.S. They may also have to file the income in the foreign country that they reside in, but they will likely get a credit for any income taxes that they pay to the U.S. on the same income. A lot of this depends on the country and whether the U.S. has any treaties with the foreign country.
Mr. Michael O. Stevens' answer Not entirely certain if you are sub leasing to them, or you are sub leasing from them. If you are sub leasing to them, you are the landlord, and you can sent notices of deficiencies or a for cause eviction if they are violating the lease.
If it is the other way around, review the lease and see if your landlord has violated any terms you can use as leverage to get out of the lease.
Lastly, just remember that this is a commercial lease, so the landlord-tenant laws do not apply.
Cary B. Hall's answer Yes. Employment in Pennsylvania is "at-will" -- meaning you can quit whenever you like, and employers can fire you whenever *they* like. There's no legal requirement to conduct background checks on either prospective or current employees at all, much less any time limitation on when they're done. You could be let go because your employer doesn't like the color of your shirt on any given day. It's just the way it is. Best of luck to you.
Michael Hales' answer It will depend on the contract you signed, but even if says something contrary, the state where the property is located will almost always also apply. However, there can be some confusion about this, and I wrote an article about this very issue with my local bar that you can read here: https://skidmorehales.com/article
Timur Akpinar's answer You could ask the delivery company if the shipment was insured; if it was not, you could consult with an attorney to examine the validity of the no-pay position in accordance with their terms of shipment, what your options are, and what options would be most viable and cost-effective in accordance with the value of the phone.
Andrea Wheeler's answer There are a lot of fact specific issues that just be known before answering this question. What type of business entity do you have? Depending on the type of entity, do you have an operating agreement or buy sell agreement in place that specifies the steps needed to be taken for this type of transition? What terms are not agreeable to your partner? You really need to speak with a business attorney to give more facts so that you can get advice for your particular situation.
Sounds like a great business. Yes, I think that if you are taking on the liability, then you will want to make sure that you are passing the liability on to the actual participants of those events.
Ideally your participants would take on the liability directly from the venue, but that is impractical for your purposes. Neither you nor the venue will want to make sure that every participant has signed the venue's liability form.
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