As one enters into the process of estate planning in North Canton, they might be under the assumption that whatever amount of assets they have to pass on to their heirs will automatically be limited by an estate tax liability. It may be easy to assume that taxes will come into play during the estate administration process; there are typically tax considerations with any significant transfer of funds or property. Yet estate taxes may be something that too many dedicate too much concern to.
When a worker is involved in an accident on the job, it can disrupt their life in different ways (taking time off, pain, immobility, mental trauma and so on). However, these accidents can also be damaging for business owners. For example, a business may lose one of their key employees, either temporarily or permanently. In some instances, an injured worker may even decide to take legal action following an accident. Sometimes, these lawsuits may involve exaggeration or certain details that have been misconstrued, and the consequences can be incredibly damaging for a business of any size.
After years of hard work and planning, it is finally time to follow your dream: to open your own business in North Canton. Unfortunately, starting your own company is not as simple as hanging an "open" sign on the door. Not only should you have a business plan, but you will also have to tackle various legal hurdles.
At Baker Dublikar Beck Wiley & Mathews, we understand that your first business lawsuit in Ohio may be terrifying. You may have a lot of questions about what to do and how best to handle the situation to arrive at the most favorable outcome.
Businesses in Ohio fear litigation and with good reason. Business litigation can be expensive even when you win. From the time spent in court rooms to legal fees, it all adds up. However, what many businessowners do not see coming is the possibility of being sued by their own business partner.
Ohio residents who suffer from physical disabilities have the same rights to prepare an estate plan just like anyone else. Provided that a person is of sound mind and is not being taken advantage of, a disabled person can create a last will and testament that is as legally enforceable as any other will. This is because Ohio law offers other means to certify a will other than affixing a personal signature to it.