In most states you can organize an entity with a commencement date in the future (typically not more than 90 days ahead). This is most often referred to as using a “delayed effective date“.
As we near the end of 2020 the topic of effective dates is a discussion that comes to mind in relation to the filing of new Corporations and Limited Liability Companies. Your client may have a new business venture and is looking to form a business entity for it. Your first inclination may be to deter them from filing this close to the end of the year in order to avoid 2020 taxes, however in many States you can file now, setting forth a delayed effective date. Continue reading “EFFECTIVE DATES FOR NEW CORPORATION/LLC FILINGS”
What is an Annual Report? Annual reports are forms submitted to government agencies for registration purposes. These forms help keep records of corporate activity and any changes up to date with the state the entity is registered in. Most states require these reports to be filed yearly (NY requires filing every other year) on the company’s incorporation anniversary or shortly thereafter.
The history of holiday cards dates back to the ancient Chinese who would exchange messages of goodwill to celebrate the New Year. The Egyptians are known to have sent greetings on papyrus scrolls called “djema”.
In the middle of the Great Depression of the 1930s, Dale Carnegie wrote a best-selling book about marketing yourself by being attentive, friendly, and sympathetic. The book was titled How to Win Friends and Influence People. Over 30 million copies have been sold around the world. Read on for tips and resources for using Carnegie’s methods to convert prospects into clients.
The Celerity Digital kit has everything one would expect from Blumberg’s renowned LLC and corporate kit but with instant access. One great advantage is that you can start working on your entity paperwork within a few hours of placing the order.
Estate planning in the United States has evolved from English, European, and Middle Eastern traditions. During Biblical times, custom required people to leave property to their firstborn. Centuries later in Greek and Roman times, decedents could transfer property to other people. Estate planning remained mostly unwritten until the Middle Ages when Roman Emperor Justinian adopted a law requiring written wills. The requirement for written wills was perpetuated by English statutes adopted during the Post-Medieval Period. In modern times, written estate plans are still essential for individuals wanting to distribute property to family, friends, and others of their choosing.