You and your business partner worked well together when you started your company, but now you have been thinking that it's time to cut them loose and find someone else. Or, perhaps you just want to let them go and run the company on your own.
Whether you are going into business as a sole proprietor or are creating a partnership, you should always seek the help of an attorney when starting a business. There's so much at stake, including your financial wellbeing, that you should not enter into such a venture on your own. Starting a business takes a lot of hard work and know-how. Here's how an attorney can help you move the process forward correctly.
Businesses that hire workers in Indiana have a lot to consider. Options for hire typically include employees and independent contractors, and there are benefits to each depending on the specific company or project. Employers must ensure they classify the workers correctly or else they can face strict penalties.
If you find yourself in a non-compete agreement dispute with an employer, it would often help to look at the situation from both sides. While many of these agreements are overly restrictive, that is not always the case. At Dale & Eke, we represent businesses and individuals alike in these types of cases. That provides valuable insight into the interests of both parties and their rights under Indiana law.
Establishing guardianship in Indiana has the potential to be a complicated and contentious process. However, recent laws have added other options for people caring for those with disabilities. This could include individuals of any age and at any station in thier lives.
For many business owners in Indiana, their employees play an invaluable role in seeing that they are able to successfully reach their goals and effectively serve their customers. Employees are the detailed parts of the machine that are overall responsible for keeping the entire endeavor moving forward. Companies that are committed to helping their employees recognize their value and feel their value, may be more effective at reducing costly legal problems.
Business owners face countless challenges every single day, such as issues involving customers, seasonal business fluctuation, disagreements with business partners and all sorts of financial concerns related to running a business. For some business owners, disputes involving staff members arise, and these can be especially tough to handle. Whether your business is accused of wrongdoing due to wage and hour violations (denied overtime, etc.), or you have been accused of discriminating against a job applicant or an employee, these disputes can be incredibly tough to deal with. Furthermore, the consequences can disrupt your business in many ways.
Winning a contract with a government agency in Indianapolis often brings with it a great deal of security. Unlike many private companies, government organization typically have the resource backing needed to ensure that the issue of compensation for your work is something you will not have to worry about. Yet government partners bring their own unique challenges to any contractual situation. Chief among these is the freedom they are given in canceling agreements for their convenience.
As someone who makes important hiring decisions at your Indiana place of business, you may find it advantageous to create a carefully worded employment contract to protect you and your business’s interests anytime you hire someone for a senior position. While employment contracts can serve any number of different purposes, the main goal in crafting yours should be to protect your business in the event that the relationship between you and this new hire ultimately turns sour. At Dale & Eke, we understand that strong employment contracts can help you secure and retain prime talent, and we have helped many people with similar interests design and implement solutions that meet their needs.
The type of business structure defines many things about a company in Indiana. The IRS lists five main business forms: sole proprietorship, partnership, corporation, S corporation and limited liability company.