If it is time to sell your business or a significant portion of it, you must consider a variety of legal consequences– as well as many other factors that could also complicate your liabilities in the eyes of the law. Heritage Law’s guide below will help introduce the aspects of this major decision, but you…Read More Here!
Starting a new business can be overwhelming, but there are easy steps to follow to make sure you are doing everything according to the law. Don’t worry, the experts at Heritage Law are here to help! Read on for more. STEP #1: Choose A Type Of Business There are three main types of businesses that…Read More Here!
Corporate and commercial law might be closely related, but they are indeed two separate areas of law. Because their practice areas commonly overlap, it can be difficult to distinguish one from the other. Read on to learn about a few of the differences between commercial and corporate law to make sure you are talking to…Read More Here!
Just like all other interpersonal relationships, business relationships may come to a natural end. This does not have to be a difficult process, although it may seem overwhelming at times– especially if only one party is seeking independence. Dependant on your situation, dissolving a partnership may even help your company grow financially. Has your business arrived…Read More Here!
Buying or leasing a commercial property is a large investment that comes with many intricacies and complexities. While it is possible to purchase or lease a property on your own, you run the risk of missing important details that could have less than ideal consequences later on. Read on to learn how consulting a real…Read More Here!
Small businesses usually begin life as a sole proprietorship or a partnership– mainly for tax purposes, but also because your scope is often smaller when you first start out. As time goes on, successful businesses mature and grow to a point where the owners may need to consider incorporation. Keep reading for Heritage Law’s crash…Read More Here!
As a business owner or employer, you are obligated to fulfill certain requirements set out by the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA). Among these responsibilities are remitting payroll deductions, paying all relevant goods and services tax (GST) and running your finances in an ethical manner. Refusing to abide tax laws or abusing loopholes is known as…Read More Here!