With the coronavirus crisis fully underway, more and more businesses are having their employees work remotely from home. In the immediate sense, this has the benefit of protecting business owners, employees, customers and clients from exposure to the coronavirus, limiting the spread of the disease. However, there are other potential benefits, as well as risks, that business owners should be aware of as they transition to remote work. Continue reading “The Benefits and Risks of Running a Business Remotely”
As a company grows larger, it acquires more assets, more employees, and a larger share of the market. However, that same increase in size also brings with it many additional complications, especially when it comes to the people who run the company. With many directors, officers and executives holding investments in other companies, or even positions in other companies, it’s very easy to wind up with a conflict of interest. Continue reading “Avoiding a Conflict of Interest”
When you first start your own business, there’s a chance that you didn’t give much thought to how it was organized. Or, even if you did, the needs of your business can change over time, and what worked for your company when it was first starting out might not work now. Either way, there’s a decent chance that your current business organization needs an overhaul, and here’s how you can tell. Continue reading “When Should You Consider Reorganizing Your Business?”
A New York City hospitality owner should always remain compliant with both state and city regulations, otherwise he or she will be subject to hefty fines and penalties. In New York City, bars, restaurants, and nightclubs are the most likely to be subject to noise, food, or health code violations by agencies such as the Department of Health, Department of Buildings, FDNY, NYPD, NYS Liquor Authority, or even the Federal Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms Agency (ATF). Continue reading “Compliance Is Key to Running a Successful Business in New York City”
When starting a business, there are many legal forms the venture can take. Two of the more well-known types are limited liability companies (LLC) and limited liability partnerships (LLP). Although both LLCs and LLPs have similar characteristics to corporations and partnerships, the way these structures are managed and taxed, as well as potential liability can differ.