Contract disputes are unfortunately all too common in the business world. With contracts drafted each and every day for business matters both large and small, the chance for human error is always present.
In some cases, a will that you prepare yourself and do not submit to an attorney for review may be good enough to hold muster in probate. However, even the state of Georgia itself admits that its laws are complex and that, "you may want to talk to an attorney early in the process of estate planning." In general, you must have signed the will, and there should be two witnesses age 14 or older of sound mind who also sign it. The document does not necessarily have to be notarized, but doing so helps probate go more quickly and smoothly. You could type the will or write it by hand.
You have good reason to be proud of your small business. Unlike many of today’s big box-style companies, you provide the level of personal interaction and unmatched quality that Georgia customers appreciate. You might also run parts of your business the old-fashioned way – with friendliness, cooperation and mutual trust.
Running a business with a partner can be enjoyable and fulfilling. This type of collaboration is common in many organizations and often works well. However, a partnership is not immune to disputes, even if you are in business with a trustworthy friend.
Eminent domain is a complicated concept, but it essentially means the government has the power to take your home if it deems it necessary for public use. If you are like many Georgia residents, you may not fully comprehend eminent domain and whether you have any rights with regard to it, so it is important to develop an understanding so you can recognize whether you are being taken advantage of.