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Connecticut Business Law Questions & Answers

1 Answer | Asked in Business Law for Connecticut on

Q: Is a Jazz trio of ind contractors, LLC in Vermont, required to register as a foreign LLC to play a series of gigs in CT?

The contract was made by an independent contractor on behalf of the LLC, and the order for services (playing the gig), required acceptance by the LLC out of state (as it's based in VT).

Max Lavit Rosenberg answered on Feb 4, 2019

No. That would be absurd.

1 Answer | Asked in Family Law, Tax Law and Business Law for Connecticut on

Q: Can my boyfriend sue his uncle?

Uncle opened a business in boyfriend's name a few years ago. Uncle kicked him out later. Boyfriend asked to have his name removed. Uncle cut off all contact. IRS just took nearly $3000 out of boyfriend's bank account today. There is literally no other reason for the IRS to take the money unless the... Read more »

Linda Simmons Campbell answered on Nov 14, 2017

Your boyfriend needs to set up a consultation with a tax attorney. Most of us offer a free consultation. Unfortunately there is not enough detail here to give you an accurate answer. This would likely be a very difficult matter to resolve on his own particularly if, as I suspect, this is due to... Read more »

1 Answer | Asked in Contracts and Business Law for Connecticut on

Q: I have a business partner in AL, I am in CT. We are going to have a business agreement.

Should the agreement be based in a neutral state?

Matthew A. Wiley answered on Oct 5, 2017

You can have an agreement with someone from out of state. You can pick any law you would like to avail yourself too. It is not necessarily bad to use CT law. Many national business agreements tend to be in NY or DE. It is also possible to change the state at a later date. For most people it comes... Read more »

1 Answer | Asked in Personal Injury, Business Law and Medical Malpractice for Connecticut on

Q: Can my firm sue a medical practice for the misdeeds of one of their principal doctors against our firm's CEO?

After our CEO and his wife got into a big fight, a doctor who served as our client's Chairman of the Board, called his Marriage Counselor to obtain confidential information shared during counseling sessions. The doctor then shared that information with the client's CEO. As a result, my firm lost a... Read more »

Peter N. Munsing answered on Nov 21, 2016

Possibly for breach of the fiduciary duty to the corporation. Contact Michael Koskoff would be my suggestion. Feel free to give him my name.

Do not discuss this further on public sites.

All the best.

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