Moving Your Business Entity To Nevada
Congratulations on securing your State License from the Nevada Secretary of State. So, what now? Can you legally conduct business? Well, more often than not, your business will be required to have a local license at the county or city level. Depending on the operation of your business, you may be required to secure what's called a "privilege license" in Nevada.
Classifying as a nonprofit organization has always been a popular choice for Nevada business owners when deciding on the classification of their new business entity. Not all businesses can be classified as a nonprofit or 501(c)(3), however. To qualify for 501(c)(3) status, an entity must be formed for charitable, educational, literary, religious, or scientific purposes. A 501(c)(3), as many people know, is eligible for federal and state tax exemptions - and thus drives the popularity of the classification. In this blog, we will go over things to keep in mind if you're thinking of forming a nonprofit organization.
Earlier in the year, we talked about things to consider before signing your commercial lease. However, we didn't dive into understanding your lease or cover the common mistakes business owners make before signing their lease. As you read this, keep in mind that a lease between a landlord and tenant can supersede certain sections of Nevada law to the extent of any conflict. Since a lease can have an enormous influence on your business, we thought it would be best to follow up on this topic. In this blog, we'll discuss the key points you'll want to keep track of as you review your commercial lease.
There are many things at the top of every business owner's mind when they launch their company. This may include raising capital, revenue, sales, marketing, getting clients and customers - and rightfully so. There would be no company to manage without revenue. However, intellectual property is among the last things that a start up thinks about and it shouldn't be.
As a business owner, you will certainly be faced with the task of hiring new employees. While you are focused on getting the right person for the job, there are certain legal requirements that you cannot overlook to avoid being sued for discrimination or liability issues.
It wasn't long ago when documents weren't saved on a hard drive, a server, or sent via email. Today's businesses have gotten very good at going paperless and as a result have gotten more efficient. E-signatures are a big part of the efficiency and are essential for people on the go. They are common now but there are still some lingering questions related to e-signatures.
Many people have a dream of owning their own business whether they are a talented chef who wants to own his or her own restaurant or an inventor with a new idea that he or she cannot wait to share with the world. If you are a budding entrepreneur, you are probably eager to open your doors to customers, but there are several things to consider first, including drawing up the legal documents most new businesses need with the help of an experienced corporate lawyer in Las Vegas.