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Business Law

Business Law

Corporate Matters We act for hundreds of corporations and provide a wide range of counsel on matters of corporate and commercial need.  Our lawyers incorporate both provincial and federal companies and also act for and advise not for profit companies.  We also handle matters in the area of construction law.  In conjunction with our real estate department, the firm provides support for a number of general contracting and subcontracting firms in the construction industry.

We can start, expand and protect your business.  Ongoing filings and record keeping are important to maintain as are annual minutes and corporate resolutions.  We have developed a system of regular corporate filings and can assist you in being more productive and organized in this aspect of your business.  In cooperation with your accountants we can assist in smooth, orderly and effective business record keeping.  We maintain Minute Books and records for small, mid-size and larger companies, sole proprietorships and partnerships and we provide ongoing advice on issues of commercial nature.  We also provide counsel on domestic and foreign commercial matters.

Usual corporate affairs such as asset or share sale transactions, negotiating and drafting of shareholder agreements, amalgamations, reorganizations, revivals, corporate finance matters, secured debt, continuations, wind-ups, employment agreements, commercial leasing, family business succession are undertaken on an ongoing basis by our competent lawyers and staff.

 

Download our Business Intake Forms below in your preferred format

 Word Format        PDF Format Over the years we have developed a very strong referral base with the very best in litigation and tax counsel for commercial and civil matters. By reason of this network, our business clients receive strong independent advice and representation when required.


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Why Incorporate?

Family LawIncorporation limits the liability of a corporation's shareholders. This means that, as a general rule, the shareholders of a corporation are not responsible for its debts. If the corporation goes bankrupt, a shareholder will not lose more than his or her investment (unless the shareholder has provided personal guarantees for the corporation's debts)...

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