Bill Powers' answer Yes. The bar or nightclub is likely protected by the 1st Amendment of the United States Constitution.
BUT, that doesn't mean there couldn't be some other "comeuppance."
If the ABC permitted business provides that information, knowing it is over-serving its patrons or otherwise encouraging "drunk driving" in North Carolina (DWI or Driving While Impaired), they could be held financially liable under the NC Dram Shop laws.
FTR, you do NOT need to be "drunk" or "drunken...
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Jake Andrew Snider's answer Chances are pretty slim that you'll be able to do anything about it. In North Carolina, conveyances of real property have to be in writing in order to be effective, with some limited exceptions. To get a definitive answer this question you should contact a lawyer with experience in real property law. Best of luck!
Paige Kurtz's answer Non-compete clauses are valid in North Carolina. However, they must be in writing and have other requirements. If you don't have a written non-compete clause, then there is no prohibition against competition.
Paige Kurtz's answer It depends on the transaction and how it is structured. Generally you can't avoid debts by transferring property and assets to insiders, particularly for no payment. The creditor can file an action to avoid the transfer based on several factors. Thus, if you are tranferring assets, it has to be for a legitimate business purpose and for the value of the asset. Since your questions are fairly detailed, you will need to discuss the transactions with an attorney for complete assistance.
Timothy Denison's answer You must petition the bankruptcy judge to terminate the stay as to you. Once the stay is terminated, you can then go back to the eviction judge and get the sheriff to remove them from your property.
Jake Andrew Snider's answer It sounds like you've received valuable property by mistake that does not belong to you. At a minimum, you likely at least have an obligation not to use that fuel. If they request to retrieve it, then you probably need to let them do so. For absolute certainty on these questions, you should definitely consult directly with a lawyer.
Jake Andrew Snider's answer I'm afraid this question is a little too vague for you to receive any helpful answers on this site. I recommend contacting a local lawyer who is skilled in drafting and interpreting contracts to provide you with an answer.
Jake Andrew Snider's answer Against the bank, it's doubtful you'll have any recourse. I've reviewed checking account contracts before, and they are massive and buttoned up tight! Still, it cannot hurt to have a commercial attorney provide direct service to you and weigh in.
Against your daughter, you probably have a solid lawsuit against her for several claims and damages. To learn more about how to pursue her--and whether it's worth it to do so--you should consult with a civil litigation lawyer as soon as...
Jake Andrew Snider's answer It depends. For one thing, if you plan to continue working for your boss while you start the new business that competes with him, this could be risky. Further, if you have a contract with your boss that contains a non-compete provision or non-solicitation provision, this could also pose a problem.
Getting a solid grasp of this will really require careful analysis by a lawyer experienced with non-compete contracts. I recommend reaching out to one soon.
Paige Kurtz's answer Yes, non-competes are valid in North Carolina, but they are subject to certain restrictions. They are valid in all states except California. If you are concerned about its validity in North Carolina, have an attorney review the clause and advise you on any issues with it.
Paige Kurtz's answer It depends and an attorney would probably need additional information before being able to answer this question. I suggest speaking to an accountant to understand the tax issues first and then speak to an attorney.
Kirk Angel's answer This actually is not an employment law question. This is simply a matter of having property that does not belong to you that needs to be return. In general, yes, they can expect you to return their property regardless of the cost or the reason for an additional cost. I recommend you speak to your former managers or company contacts to discuss having the company pay for the second return.
Paige Kurtz's answer Contracts can generally be terminated by either party, depending on the terms of the written contract. However, unilaterally changing a contract is not appropriate. There roofer is allowed to sell his business. The question becomes whether you have anyone to collect from if you were to sue for the breach of contract. You should consult with a lawyer, because there are a many more questions here that a lawyer would need to ask to advise on whether it is work your time and money to pursue the...
Will Blackton's answer It sounds like you're acting as a Secretary of a N.C. corporation and attempting to comply with Section 55-16-01 of the North Carolina General Statutes in keeping the minutes of all meetings of the board members.
I am unaware of a specific requirement under North Carolina to include the location of a meeting, although that information is commonly included in corporate minutes. If you're working to match a specific format that you've been using in the past, just ensure that what...
Cameron Lambe's answer Many powers and restrictions of an HOA are outlined in the governing documents of the HOA. Please consult your articles and bylaws and/or an attorney to determine if these rights are spelled out in them.
Will Blackton's answer The title of a contract is not as important as what's in it. What's in the contract will depend on your desires and requirements and the manufacturer's desires and requirements. If North Carolina law will control the document, English seems like a sensible choice; if Italian law, then drafting it in Italian makes more sense.
Contact a North Carolina attorney for assistance drafting or reviewing your contemplated contract.B
Paige Kurtz's answer Its impossible to answer this question without additional information. Corporations are not entitled to have all actions filed against them to be filed in their home state. It will depend on the written contract, if there is one, the type of claim and other factual considerations. You should certainly consult with attorney to determine the best response, but do not ignore it.
Paige Kurtz's answer No. The landlord should provide you with a copy of the signed lease. Unless there is some provision in the lease that allows him to charge a fee for modifications to the lease, the fee would not be appropriate. Also, if it is not in the lease, it was not agreed to prior to the modification, so it can't be assessed now.
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