When a group of people or just a person have an idea to help others, planning to launch the program is the most important part of keeping the mission living past the initial founders. A business must plan from the beginning to be successful, as well as reevaluate itself as it grows or does not grow. As a business grows, it gets more and more issues with employees, and accounting, and technology. Small businesses are the heart of the economy. By careful planning and oversight your company can run smoothly so you can focus on your product or service.
When an organization wants to expand and grow, it will have many different issues from retraining the board to explaining to the donors or grant-makers the new vision.
Robinson Law understands how important a business is to the owners of the business as well as to those employed by the business which is why the team at Robinson Law is dedicated to ensuring the success of the business through careful planning and ongoing legal support.
Diversity and inclusion are more than buzzwords, and need to be taken seriously and understood in the workplace. Even though they are used together they are separate concepts and even separate actions in the workplace. In today's market for employees and for customers, a company must strive to meet the expectations of both.
When the organization is focused on the mission of the organization, it is best to train the board and staff on the process for making and implementing decisions that will continue to advance an organization’s principles and mission, providing strategic leadership to an organization.
Not-for-profit organizations operate under a different set of laws, rules, and regulations than for-profit businesses. Understanding, and adhering to, the non-profit laws and regulations means maximum growth for the organization.
Starting a business and successfully operating that business takes skill, dedication, and drive. Regardless of the size, scope, or focus or a business, one key to its success is access to exceptional legal advice and assistance. The Robinson Law provides legal representation to small, medium and large businesses and non-profit organizations from start-up through dissolution. A business venture may face a wide variety of legal challenges.
Even an organization with one employee must follow rules and laws at the state level and some federal laws. As an organization grows, more employees are needed to provide great service or make more products. This requires more compliance of state and federal laws. A business is required to maintain knowledgeable of all laws.
Trademarks, Copyrights, and Branding are becoming more and more important as companies can expend quickly from a mom & pop into the global market. A business must protect its name and reputation through Federal Trademarks and Copyrights and in-house marketing policies to protect your brand.
Trial strategy starts with comparing the elements of the law to the provable facts. The pre-trial discovery process is planned for any missing pieces. It also goes into the type of trial and jury.
The discovery process allows for requesting documents, issuing subpoenas, asking questions, performing depositions, hiring investigators, and other methods to obtain evidence for trial.
Trial preparation starts from day one. How to understand the questions asked helps with answering the questions. What to expect during the trial relieves anxiety and allows for mental preparation.
Chapter 7 is intended to be used by moderate to low income debtors or businesses. To file a chapter bankruptcy the debtor must pass the “means test” which compares the debtor’s income to that of other similarly situated debtors in the area to determine if the debtor’s income is at or below the median. In a chapter 7 bankruptcy the debtor’s non-exempt assets can be sold by the Trustee and the proceeds used to repay creditors. At the end of a chapter 7 most debts of the debtor are discharged, or eliminated.
Chapter 11 is typically used by a business debtor; however, it can also be used by an individual debtor whose debts exceed the chapter 13 limit. Chapter 11 requires the debtor to create a reorganization plan that will keep the debtor in business and provide for repayment of debts over an extended period of time. .
SBRA is very NEW (February 19, 2020) and used by a small business debtor. SBRA requires the debtor to create a reorganization plan that will keep the debtor in business and provide for repayment of debts over an extended period of time.
The Bankruptcy Code has many loopholes along with the use of state and federal court inside the Federal Court plus each district and trustee have different rules. Other forms and information with be provided as we help you make a fresh start in life.
The decision to seek protection through bankruptcy is typically not an easy decision to make. Most debtors spend months, even years, trying to resolve their financial problems before they turn to bankruptcy. Frequently, valuable resources are wasted along the way. A debtor may face repossession, IRS collections, or be served with a Notice of Foreclosure before finally turning to bankruptcy. For this reason, a debtor facing financial crisis is wise to consult with the experienced bankruptcy attorney early on, before assets are threatened or wages garnished.
Once the decision to file bankruptcy has been made, a debtor must decide which bankruptcy chapter to utilize. The following is a brief description of each chapter:
Robinson Law is designated by Congress as a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the Bankruptcy Code. This website is for informational purposes only. Using this site or communicating with Robinson Law through this site does not form an attorney/client relationship. This site is legal advertising for only cases and transactions in the states of North Carolina and Texas or USA Federal issues.
Copyright© 2021 Robinson Law - All rights reserved