Waterfall provisions (or, colloquially, “waterfalls”) are provisions that dictate how the distributions from a partnership or limited liability company are allocated among investors.
Most tech start-ups are typically formed as a Delaware C-corporations (“Tech C-Corp”). However, in recent years an increasing number of tech start-ups have chosen to be formed as a limited liability company (“Tech LLC”).
Engaging a reputable title company to assist with due diligence is one of the key components of any commercial real estate transaction.
Capital raising is the sine qua non of small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs). Few SMEs, however, have the inclination to register the sale of their securities with the Securities and Exchange Commission given the high costs and extensive regulatory requirements.
Multi-national companies often maintain a team of in-house attorneys to keep abreast of changes in the law and take appropriate actions to protect the best interest of the company. On the other hand, small to mid-sized businesses choose to spare the resources as an in-house legal department can be expensive.
In Part I of this series, we examined what Tax Sale Certificates ("TSC") were and how they are acquired in New Jersey. In this Part II, we will explore what a holder of a TSC can do to maintain priority lien position on the property as well as how it can acquire title to the property in question.
Entrepreneurs have a myriad of options for raising capital for their early-stage businesses including bootstrapping, crowdfunding, issuance of common stock, and issuance of convertible notes.
Businesses often require additional capital to start, grow, or manage business operations. To satisfy this need, businesses can pursue a variety of financing options.
New Jersey law requires property owners to pay property taxes and other municipal charges relating to their real estate holdings. These charges can include water, sewer and other special assessments or utilities impacting the property.
In Parts 1 and 2 of this series, we discussed the circumstances that led to the planned phase-out of the London Inter-bank Offered Rate, commonly referred to as “LIBOR” and the proposed replacement rate known as the Secured Overnight Financing Rate (“SOFR”). In this last part of the series, we will present the proposed language recommended by the Alternative Reference Rate Committee (“ARRC”) to be used in new contracts that reference LIBOR.