On March 27, 2020, President Trump signed the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (“CARES”) Act into law, which implemented an array of programs aimed at providing economic support to impacted areas of the economy.
In January we told you about some expansive changes to the NJ WARN Act which were set to go into effect this summer. In light of the COVID-19 pandemic, the New Jersey Legislature and Governor Murphy have provided New Jersey employers some NJ WARN ACT/ COVID-19 relief.
Today we have set forth how major federal and state legislation, both long standing and recently enacted, come into play during this pandemic.
The Senate approved a multi-billion dollar emergency aid package Wednesday that will provide paid sick and family leave for many Americans while also offering free testing for the coronavirus and bolstering unemployment insurance.
On Monday, the New Jersey General Assembly approved the COVID-19 bill package to help businesses and New Jersey residents mitigate the economic challenges they may face due to the COVID-19 outbreak.
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”).
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.
On June 10, 2019, the New Jersey State Assembly passed legislation, A-1677, which would suspend penalties for businesses that make certain paperwork violations of state laws.
The primary benefit of using a corporate entity to conduct business is the limited liability protection afforded to its owners. Corporations, limited liability companies, and other such entities are recognized as legally distinct and separate from their owner(s). As a result, the owner’s personal assets are shielded from any liability for the entity’s debts. This principle applies equally whether in the context of a parent company using a subsidiary entity for a particular venture or in the case of an individual using an entity to operate a new business.