As Thanksgiving approaches, most retailers have already solidified their plans for Black Friday. After all, the day has garnered the moniker because sales on this day alone accounts for a year’s profit for some retailers (hence, the term Black Friday). Besides the plans to put items on sale, retailers are also thinking about safety.
Colorado dad Dennis Burns has a singular family law problem in which very few parents can truly appreciate or empathize.
For many small businesses, the goal in their infancy is to keep their doors open, introduce themselves (or create) a target market, and get established. However, there is something about expanding and seeking a market that is truly worth the company’s time and efforts that drives even the most conservative business person.
Although it is certainly far from routinely being the case, ample evidence exists to show that increasingly more Americans are executing marital contracts either before or following marriage, the intent being to protect their investments and assets in a divorce proceeding.
Entrepreneurs have a great many things to worry about when opening a new business. Besides hiring employees, they may be concerned with a marketing campaign, making sure that inventory arrives on time, and whether the technology in the business works as it should. Among the many concerns that entrepreneurs have, the legal issues surrounding the business may be far down on their list of worries. Nevertheless, legal problems can derail a small business’ success.
In the realm of family law, judicial guidelines are commonplace. Judges deciding matters relating to spousal maintenance, custody, child support and other matters are often tasked to consider a number of factors that derive from statutory law or earlier case decisions.
In a prior post, we highlighted the legal battle between the franchise owners of the popular fast food chain Steak ‘n Shake, and the owners of two restaurants in the Denver metro area. While the legal wrangling between the parties is far from over, the restaurants were set to open once again in November. (A federal judge had ordered that the stores be closed amidst the legal battle).