Compliance with Corporate Contractual Obligations


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As a small business owner, you are constantly being asked to sign contracts that have been written by sophisticated business lawyers, with the tiniest of fine print, and that are full of carefully drafted, technical legal language that you may not have fully read or understood at the time when you signed your contract. Perhaps this was a real estate lease, an equipment lease, a bank loan, a vendor contract or something else. That technical language may not have seemed important to you when you signed the contract, but now, something has happened. Maybe you are not happy with the product or service that has been provided to you, or maybe you’ve received a letter saying that you have not complied with some requirements of the contract. Suddenly, it’s important for you to understand all of the details of your contractual obligations so that you can know how best to protect yourself.

The small business lawyers at DailyGC™ can help you, and our One Day and Done™ program is ideally designed to assist you in this situation. For a very affordable flat fee, we can spend the day with you to review the intention behind the contract, the technical language of the contract, the facts that have transpired since the contract was signed, and your rights and obligations. Sometimes, rights and obligations that initially were written can be changed by the practices of the parties in how they carried out the contract. Sometimes, contract language is unenforceable due to public policies. But, if you have not complied with your obligations, it may be harder or impossible for you to insist upon compliance by the other party. We can help you to analyze whether you have met all of your contract obligations, and we can help you to develop negotiation strategies to try to quickly resolve the contract problem.

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At DailyGC, we provide legal advice and counsel on the full range of legal problems and legal-related business issues that small businesses and startups routinely face in their management, sales, operations and administration. The following are examples of these kinds of problems. You may use these descriptions on your Priority Issues Identifier Form� or you may write your own descriptions.
Business Contracts and Relations:
� Customer Contracts and Disputes
� Vendor Contracts and Disputes
� Collections
� Bank/Lender Relations and Issues
� Landlord/Tenant Relations and Issues
� Bonding/Insurance
� Nondisclosure and Confidentiality Agreements
� Procurement and Management of Outside Counsel
� Recruiting/Hiring Practices
� Employment Agreements
� Employee Compensation and Benefits
� Employee Manuals, Policies and Procedures
� Compliance with Government-Required Benefits Programs
� Payroll Compliance with Court Orders
� Discrimination and Harassment Claims
� Management and Discipline of Problem Employees
� Terminations
� Unemployment Insurance Claims
� COBRA Procedures
� Hiring Independent Contractors
Dispute Resolution:
� Case Analysis and Assessment
� Mediation/Arbitration
� Strategies for Litigation, Discovery and Negotiation
� Settlement Analysis
General Corporate:
� Entity formation
� Corporate Governance and Record-Keeping
� Shareholder Relations
� Compliance with Governmental Regulations
� Compliance with Corporate Contractual Obligations
� Contract Review, Analysis and Negotiation Coaching