Attorney Search Network works closely with a network of reputable Yolo business attorneys and law firms who have proven experience and expertise in dealing with all legal issues involving Yolo business law and are committed to providing the highest quality of competent legal representation.
If you or someone you know would like to get referred to a qualified Yolo business lawyer, contact us Toll Free at (800) 215-1190 or fill out our “Find a Yolo Lawyer” form. Choosing the right Yolo business lawyer will make your bankruptcy case easier to understand and deal with.
The Yolo Business Law section monitors and comments on the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and Department of Corporations legislative and regulatory developments.
The following are explanations of select subjects included in Yolo business law:
(Covered in business law)
A non-profit organization is an organization incorporated under state laws and approved by both the state's Secretary of State and its taxing authority as operating for educational, charitable, social, religious, civic or humanitarian purposes. The incorporators, directors and officers of the organization may not receive a distribution of (any money from) profits, but officers and management may be paid reasonable salaries for services to the corporation. Upon dissolution of a nonprofit corporation its assets must be distributed to an organization existing for similar purposes under the "cy pres doctrine." In order for contributions to the corporation to be deductible as charitable gifts on federal income taxes, the corporation must submit a detailed application (with a substantial fee) for an Internal Revenue Service ruling that it is established for one of the specific nonprofit purposes spelled out in the Internal Revenue Code.
(Covered in business law)
A contract is an agreement with specific terms between two or more persons or entities in which there is a promise to do something in return for a consideration. The existence of a contract requires finding the following factual elements: a) an offer; b) an acceptance of that offer which results in a meeting of the minds; c) a promise to perform; d) a valuable consideration (which can be a promise or payment in some form); e) a time or event when performance must be made (meet commitments); f) terms and conditions for performance, including fulfilling promises; g) performance, if the contract is "unilateral". A unilateral contract is one in which there is a promise to pay or give other consideration in return for actual performance. A "bilateral contract" is one in which a promise is exchanged for a promise. Contracts can be either written or oral, but oral contracts are more difficult to prove and in most jurisdictions the time to sue on the contract is shorter (such as two years for oral compared to four years for written). In some cases a contract can consist of several documents, such as a series of letters, orders, offers and counteroffers. There are a variety of types of contracts: "conditional" on an event occurring; "joint and several," in which several parties make a joint promise to perform, but each is responsible; "implied," in which the courts will determine there is a contract based on the circumstances. Parties can contract to supply all of another's requirements, buy all the products made, or enter into an option to renew a contract. Contracts for illegal purposes are not enforceable at law.
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