As a business owner, you have a lot on your plate. The everyday tasks of managing employees, payroll, operations, customer service, and ensuring you’re in compliance with all laws and safety protocols is enough to fill your days.
Businesses need liability insurance coverage to protect their financial interests and cover the costs associated with bodily injury, property damage, and liability claims. Without the appropriate business insurance policy, the business owner may be required to settle costly damages and legal claims against their business or company out of their pocket.
Are you involved in a dispute in or near Dallas, Texas, and looking for an alternative to going to court? I am ready to help. My law firm has helped individuals embroiled in disputes for more than three decades.
You’re running a business that extends credit and some customers or clients fall behind in their payments. You try the usual phone call and email tactics but to no avail. How far can you go in collecting a debt owed to you? What are your rights — and limitations?
Contract disputes can be quite costly and disruptive for any business. While some disputes can be resolved fairly quickly, others may require litigation. If you are facing a dispute involving a contract, you probably want to know what evidence can be used to prove your case.
According to a study by the Small Business Administration, about 36% to 53% of small businesses have to deal with a lawsuit every year. The majority of business owners in Texas agree that avoiding lawsuits can save their business a lot of time, money, and needless stress. However, business disputes and lawsuits may be completely unavoidable at times.
There is always so much at stake in owning and operating a business. No matter what kind of business you own, actions taken in the short-term can have long-term ramifications, personally and financially. However, in the storm and stress of growing your company, it can be easy to neglect the many legal processes that constitute the foundation of any successful enterprise.
The corporate reorganization bankruptcy (a “Chapter 11 case”) is actually not well understood by neither businesses nor non-bankruptcy attorneys or most media reporting on bankruptcy proceedings. The reorganization process is complex and must account for many variables, some of which are known before a filing occurs, and some which develop later in the process.