If anything, the bigger issue is working out possible areas of liability such as if someone is injured while hiking or while engaged in any of the survivalist activities. You would probably want to create a liability waiver for all participants to be aware of the risks associated with the activity; requirements to follow all of your instructions including not wander off; and explain any critical...
Timothy R Johnson's answer I don't see anything particularly concerning about this business model. It's just an updated arcade that serves food. As long as you obtain all proper business permits including health permits, and establish appropriate privacy and internet security safeguards, there shouldn't be anything uniquely difficult to deal with related to legal compliance.
The only other issue could be licensing problems if you offer video games that typically expect one user per product.
Timothy R Johnson's answer If your question is whether it is legal for a donor non-profit organization to donate any potential "profits" (funds received to be used for the organization's primary service objectives) to donee non-profit organizations, instead of the donor non-profit organization performing activities for their mission, then yes. There are no IRS or other external legal restrictions from letting the non-profit basically funnel monies into other non-profits.
Timothy R Johnson's answer What's true is that you do require a registered agent. The registered agent can be just about anyone as long as they are designated by you to receive legal paperwork on your company's behalf. Many entity startup businesses (such as LegalZoom and a ton of "Create a S-Corp in 5 Minutes!" companies) provide registered agent services, and will send you notices of anything that they receive on your company's behalf.
You can also elect to be your company's registered agent as well (to save a...
Wayne E. Holcomb's answer About the only way to do that is to have a lawyer write up a Post-Nuptial Agreement for you that you and your wife both endorse. It is a lot like a Pre-Nupt, but after the marriage. If you were to use separate money, and keep it all separate, including the work, that might also work for your purpose, but then if there was a challenge during a divorce, you'd have to work to prove all that. The Post-Nupt would be the best path in my opinion.
Gary D. Godman's answer The short answer is yes, a green card allows you to continue living and working in the US. The warning, however, is that a green card obtained by marriage could be "conditional" and require you to renew and submit certain documents after two years. Review your documents to see if you are a conditional permanent resident, and consult with an attorney about what steps to take next if you are.
Glenn B. Manishin's answer To the best of my knowledge, Virgina does allow single-member LLCs. (Single member partnerships are not permitted.)
Your business is conducted online but as the owner you have a physical presence in Virgina, even if just your home. You are therefore required to register as a "foreign" corporation if in operated in another state.
Sean R Hanover's answer I would disagree with your statement about needing to incorporate (or, as you stated, form an LLC). Liability is not just limited to exposure from a potential client. You should definitely speak with a lawyer prior to make any final decision. Taxes are at the (1) federal level (EIN), (2) state (sales tax), and (3)county (BPOL, occupation license). We would be happy to discuss further with you. Give us a ring at 703-402-2723 or 1-800-579-9865.
Terrence H Thorgaard's answer It is an interesting way to avoid the problems, down through the generations, which are likely to happen with simply being co-owners. I suggest that you get an attorney to draft the operating agreement, being sure to address concerns as:
1) how the LLC is to be wound-up and the property sold should any owner want out;
2) transfer of ownership shares upon the death of an owner of the LLC. It might be possible to avoid probate.
Adam Studnicki's answer Best to consult with a local business lawyer who can advise based on your specific goals, business arrangement, financial situation and tax circumstances.
Please Take Notice: I am not your lawyer unless we enter into an engagement agreement in writing. This is general information that is given for legal education only. 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...
Howard Berkson's answer Talk to an attorney about the best way to do that: there are multiple options, depending on what you are trying to accomplish other than a "simple" change of form. Make sure you talk to your attorney about how your operating agreement and bylaws may need to change as you move to articles/certificate of incorporation, corporation bylaws, and the legal differences between a corporation and a LLC, and (3) talk to a CPA or tax attorney about the different available tax treatments of the new entity.
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