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155 Legal Do's (and Don'ts) for the Small Business - Product Image

155 Legal Do's (and Don'ts) for the Small Business

  • ID: 2211582
  • October 1996
  • 256 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd

What's legally sound and what's not for the mostcommon problems facing today's small business owner

One of the most difficult aspects of starting and running asmall business is knowing what are the requirements for compliancewith the law . . . and what legal pitfalls to avoid. Thisuser–friendly guide, written by a practicing attorney, features aformat that offers helpful cross–references and quick access to 155major legal do's and don'ts in a variety of subject areas,including international transactions, contracts, intellectualproperty, computers, business succession planning, and more.Included are such important topics as:

- Employment hiring aliens
- DO be sure to comply with the requirements for hiringaliens
- DON'T trip over the discrimination laws when complying with thealien hiring laws
- Litigation arbitration
- DO use an arbitration clause in your contract if the situationwarrants
- DON'T allow the arbitrator to "split the award down themiddle"
- Commercial transactions warranties and disclaimers
- DO limit your warranty exposure by using proper terms in yoursales order forms
- DON'T indemnify against patent infringement except where it isadvantageous
- Financing personal guarantys
- DO carefully consider the personal financial implications ofsigning a guaranty
- DON'T sign a guaranty without carefully considering theterms
- Types of businesses conversion from a corporation
- DO convert your corporation to a Limited Liability Company(LLC), if appropriate
- DON'T ignore the tax effects of a conversion from a corporationto an LLC

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Types of Businesses.

Financing.

Litigation and the Alternatives.

Intellectual Property.

Commercial Transactions.

International Transactions.

Employment.

Contracts.

Computers.

Business Succession Planning.

Appendix.

Index.

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PAUL ADAMS is an intellectual property lawyer practicing with the firm of Peacock & Myers in Albuquerque, New Mexico. He formerly started and ran as President and CEO several high-technology companies, including Calios, Inc., a manufacturer of fiber optic data communication systems. He is actively involved in assisting new venture companies.

Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown

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