Or just try to do it on your own.
Have you gone through with your business partnership/adventure yet? Wondered if you can give us an update. Your attorney will help you with the LLC corporation and I wouldn't go into partnership with a friend. It can affect your relationship and with the 30 thousand you already have, that is enough for you to take on that business adventure. The if you wanted to pursue more units, you use the one you live in as collateral.
Hey, let us know what is going on....
First Art came to my office. He said he had a problem with a business partner and asked if I could sue him to get him out of the business. I agreed to represent him. He paid the retainer in cash, but after he left I noticed he had overpaid because a half-dozen of the C-notes were stuck together.
Before I could do anything another new client came in. He said he wanted to hire me to sue a business partner that didn't work out. He said his partner's name was "Art".
As he was talking I starting thinking about my ethical dilemma, i.e., did I have to tell my partner about the extra $600?
1) who in their right mind would hand cash to a lawyer?
2) He claimed when it came to the extra cash - he had a "ethical dilemma, i.e., did I have to tell my partner about the extra $600"
Notice the dilemma didn't involve whether or not to keep the money - his dilemma was should he tell his partner.
Thats the biggest tip off -
No tax funded patronage job, not running for Office , I speak for myself.
When will voters out number tax funded employees at the polls?
But lots of people pay their lawyers with cash.
http://www.justice.gov/usao/md/Publi...ninIncome.htmlBALTIMORE ATTORNEY STANLEY NEEDLEMAN PLEADS GUILTY TO FEDERAL TAX CRIMES FOR FAILING TO REPORT OVER $1.5 MILLION IN INCOME
According to his plea agreement, Needleman is a criminal defense attorney, practicing law for more than 30 years in state and federal court. Clients mailed or delivered payment to the Law Office of Stanley Needleman on North Calvert Street in Baltimore. Clients made payments mostly in cash, which was kept in a large bank envelope. At the end of each business day, Needleman took the bank envelope with the dayís receipts home with him. No one at the office tallied the daily receipts or completed bank deposit slips. The next day, Needleman would return the bank envelope to the office empty.
On April 14, 2011, DEA agents executed search warrants at Needlemanís law office and home. In the basement of his home, agents found two safes containing cash totaling $1,153,660, and ledgers in Needlemanís handwriting that chronicled the legal fees paid by hundreds of his clients for the period 2005 to 2010. The cash was either found bundled or in containers and bags.
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