It is no secret that business transactions have the potential to be complicated, but you do not necessarily have to draw up a contract entirely from scratch for every sale purchase or lease that you make. The reason for this, as you may know, is that many of the terms that you may want to include in your contract are already statutory law thanks to the Uniform Commercial Code.
At Dinn, Hochman & Potter, LLC, we believe that businesses in Ohio and across the country deserve quality legal representation and advice. However, we realize that not every business has the resources or inclination to employ a dedicated legal staff. In the rapidly changing environment of how businesses access legal services, our goal is to provide stable, personalized and efficient services to our clients when they need it most.
Whether you are just designing the structure of your small company or you have been in business for some time, it is critical to ensure your business contracts are legal and valid. In you day-to-day business, you may be involved in creating and accepting a number of contracts. Contracts are initiated to document that a transaction has taken place. Both verbal and written contracts may be valid depending on the circumstances of the transaction.
As an entrepreneur, you know firsthand the challenges of owning and operating a business in Ohio. One of the things that you may have learned is how important it is to network and form strong relationships with like-minded individuals who can mentor you and help you build the competencies that are critical to your organization's performance. Investors can provide invaluable support as you work relentlessly to build your company. Establishing long-term relationships is crucial to your ability to maintain their interest and contribution.
Goal setting is a critical component to furthering the initiatives of your company in Ohio. In fact, without setting goals, you will have an unclear picture of your company's progress, potential and future. At Dinn, Hochman + Potter LLC, we have helped many business owners to protect the most valuable assets of their organization.
From sexual harassment to lawsuits which involve another company, there are many different reasons why business owners may find themselves in court. Sometimes, these cases are brought forward by current or former employees, and these lawsuits can be especially tough for a handful of reasons. For example, a worker whose position was recently cut may decide to take legal action because they believe that they were unlawfully fired. Not only do wrongful termination cases arise, but some former workers may decide to pursue legal action for another reason, such as those who hold a grudge against the company they used to work for and accuse their former employer of some other type of wrongdoing.