Creating a living trust in California requires a variety of steps to design and execute the document. Learn about the process and what you need to create one.
The minimum wage for California workers will gradually increase to $15.00 by 2022. Here are things employers need to know.
The talented Prince unexpectedly died in his home without a will, trust, or any estate planning done. Here's a few lessons we can learn from The Artist.
California’s End of Life Option Act became law on June 09, 2016 after being signed by the governor. This law permits doctors in California to prescribe life-ending medication in many cases at the requests of terminally ill patients.
If you are thinking of starting a business, there are many aspects to consider. The first step is choosing the right business structure. In order to make that decision, there are a few factors to think about including (1) ease and cost of formation; (2) complexity of management; (3) transferability and dissolution; (4) liability protection; and (5) reporting requirements and taxation.
As we begin the new year, it is important for employers to stay up to date on laws affecting them and their businesses. There are many new laws affecting employers, most of which have been in effect since January 1st, 2016. Here are some of the highlights:
There are a variety of living trusts, however, the most common is a revocable living trust. This type of trust may be amended or revoked at any time by the person who created it as long as he, she or they are still competent.
The answer to this question is a big YES. Almost all businesses will have hourly wage workers; especially restaurants, doctor’s offices, banks, etc. If your business employs hourly wage workers, a time keeping system is a must.
There are many reasons for having an employee handbook, but here are the top 5 ways an employee handbook will benefit your business, regardless of your company size.
Read this if you're thinking of classifying an employee as an independent contractor.
The Healthy Workplace/ Healthy Family Act of 2014 (AB 1522) otherwise better known as the Paid Sick Leave will become effective July 1, 2015. The Paid Sick Leave provides that paid leave may be taken to care for an illness affecting an employee or an employee’s “family member” (including domestic spouse, grand children, siblings, etc), or where the employee is the victim of domestic violence, sexual assault or stalking.