As the calamity continues to change and governments around the world organize to solve the immediate threat, the long-term strategic impacts of COVID-19 also require analysis and strategic planning. All businesses, regardless of size, should prepare for the long-term impacts of COVID-19 in the workplace. In addition to the immediate effects on their operations, it is equally important to make sure they are prepared for a possible economic downturn in these moments. Confronting legal needs can seem like a daunting task at this time, but it's always best to start protecting your business before it's too late. There are several key legal documents that are essential and will need to be analyzed before you get back to business operations.
Changes to Local Rules and Regulations for Southern Nevada Businesses
There are many things to keep track of as a business owner. One of those is your business's current status with the State of Nevada. Keeping an eye on your standing with the state is simple but it's not uncommon for businesses to find themselves in default or revoked status. There are also business owners that find that their business has run its course and decide to dissolve the entity with the state. There is clearly a difference between dissolution and revocation. What are the differences and is it okay to let a business be revoked?
There are many advantages in Nevada for businesses and entrepreneurs. However, minority-owned businesses have historically been less successful in the state. Many minority-owned businesses don't have access to needed capital. Along with capital, they need proper management and training in order to contend for contracts and stay alive in the market. Beginning next year (2018), Assembly Bill No. 436 will require the Secretary of State to ensure that information for private and public programs to obtain financing and certifications are available to disadvantaged business enterprise.
When should my hobby become a business? It sounds like a simple question but there isn't a simple answer, unfortunately. Whether it's sewing, painting, cooking, or performing - any hobbyist and business owner should understand the IRS's rules for what qualifies as a business or a hobby. Whether your venture is a hobby or a business affects your tax liability. In addition to the tax implications, you should also consider your legal requirements and protection.
When you start a business, part of the requirements to operate the business involves getting you must get the proper licenses. Certain types of businesses require specialty licenses, such as a plumber, natural gas service, or electrician. Hair salons, nail salons, and other businesses also require specialty licenses. If you are unsure of the requirements for your type of business, a consultation with a Nevada business license lawyer may help to clear up any confusion.