Liability law suits! Avoidable! Partnerships, corporations, limited liability companies, family limited partnerships. Proper Planning Prevents Poor Performance! ...More ››
This includes community property (acquired during the current marriage), joint tenants (equal interest), tenants in common (unequal interest) and sold "as is". ...More ››
Rule #1 is to DISCLOSE all information the bankruptcy court asks you to DISCLOSE. Includes chapters 7, 11, 13, debt reduction, foreclosure & mortgage modification...More ››
Sometimes it is possible to arrange a payment plan. Best debt settlements, however, are available if you are able to settle the entire debt in one payment....More ››
I have had numerous opportunities to work with Tony Delas at Foothill Law Group regarding an ongoing situation affecting our family trust. Tony has done an exceptional job explaining our legal options and making recommendations that were in our best interest, all without charging us exhorbitant legal fees. Tony, having experience in industry before getting his law degree, takes a conservative approach when it comes to giving legal advice, which I really appreciate.Dale W., San Jose, CA
I highly recommend Tony for anyone looking for a no-nonsense, practical attorney that won't gouge his clients with high legal fees.
Had really bad experience with "professional movers". Quoted price of 4k and when they showed up, they wanted 13k. Tony dropped what he was doing and came to my house. Kicked the shady movers out, so we could find new ones.William S., Eagle, ID
You may be in one without even knowing it and are subject to many laws effecting partnerships! You form a partnership if you engage with anyone else in business for profit, unless an intent to form some other form of business entity is clearly stated. So, regardless of whether you sign any papers or not, you are liable, i.e., a general partnership (G.P.) has been formed and you are all equally liable. This is particularly dangerous since each general partner is liable to third parties for actions taken in the course of doing business, i.e., you are liable for the other partners’ acts without even knowing about them. By the way, this is one of the main causes of discord and disintegration of partnership relationships. Time spent on properly defining the partnership relationship, everyone’s duties, authority and considering the consequences IS A MUST. Again, your LIABILITY IS UNLIMITED, including acts of any employees and agents.
Legally, a general partnership is an association of two or more persons to carry on as co-owners of a business for profit that is not a limited partnership. Its main characteristics are:
A general partnership is generally not subject to federal or California income or franchise tax. A conversion from a partnership to a corporation or an LLC needs to include the pertinent tax considerations. It’s important you consult a professional in this area.
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