You are excitingly anticipating buying a new home and you have recently found the perfect house in Georgia that you are interested in making an offer on. Because you are aware that you are not the only interested buyer, you are looking for ways to polish your offer to give yourself the best chance at winning over the seller. At The Roberts Law Firm, P.C., we have helped many people to effectively manage the process of buying a new home without compromising what they want.
As an entrepreneur in Georgia, your clients are a large part of your success. However, some clients can be more trouble than they’re worth, especially if your involvement with them ends in litigation. That’s why Lifewire offers the following client red flags to look out for.
The success of your Gainesville business may depend largely on the contractual agreements that you enter into with your customers. What are you to do, then, when one such customer tries to cancel its contract with you citing a "cooling-off period." Many come to us here at The Roberts Law Firm, P.C. in such situations wondering if they are indeed required to honor customers' requests in such situations. The answer depends on the nature of your business.
Proper protection of confidential information is key in the world of business. That’s where non-disclosure agreements (NDA) come in. These agreements prevent essential information from being dispersed to others, which may result in stolen ideas and loss of money. Forbes explains what goes into making a binding NDA to ensure you and your business remain protected.
Contract disputes take many forms, but some can be especially difficult to work through. For example, disputes over a construction contract can be tough for contractors, homeowners and all parties involved. These disputes may arise for various reasons, whether they involve allegations of nonpayment or disagreements involving payments, delays, costs and many other aspects of construction contracts. Whether you run a construction company and are worried about the future of your business or you have found yourself in a disagreement with a contractor, it is essential to work towards a resolution and have a clear understanding of your options.
When you enter into a business partnership in Georgia, chances are disputes are going to arise. While in some cases legal action will be necessary (and perhaps even beneficial to you), it’s also important to try to diffuse the situation on your own before you take more drastic measures. Business News Daily offers the following suggestions on different types of disputes arise, which can help you navigate complex disputes.
If you own a rental property in Georgia, creating a legally valid and binding lease agreement for tenants is the first step towards protecting your interests. The lease you create must contain all pertinent information, so the tenant is fully apprised of his or her responsibilities before moving in. Realtor.com explains which elements are essential within a lease agreement.
Creating a contract can offer you a peace of mind. However, contract law can be complex. It is essential that you make sure any contract you create or enter into is legally binding. This means that it can be enforced under the law and through a Georgia court. According to the U.S. Small Business Administration, you need two specific elements present to make a contract legally binding.
The fact that government agencies in Gainesville have the authority to terminate business contracts with you whenever they believe it to be in their best interests has been detailed on this blog in the past. Yet how does that process work? Typically, government organizations are viewed as being reliable partners. You would think, then, that is yours were going to end your agreement, it would give you ample notice.
If you are like most Georgians, you have entered into many contracts so far in your life. Some were more important than others. Some were in writing; others were verbal. Some called themselves contracts; some called themselves something else such as your mortgage, your car loan, your agreement with your internet and/or cellphone provider, your order confirmation from an online vendor, etc. If you are married, your marriage license is a contract between you and your spouse.