Denver Contract Attorneys & Lawyers
Steven Stark Licensed in FL, NY
Richard Gora Licensed in CT, NJ
Joshua Garber Licensed in CA
Colin Wilhelm Licensed in MA
Michael Davis Licensed in CO, DC, IA
Stephen Morgan Licensed in CO, IL, MO
Ira Bornstein Licensed in CO, IL, NY
Lucas Hartley Licensed in CA, CO, NY
Katie Butler Licensed in AR, CO, TX
Jessica Hoyt Licensed in CO
Denver Contract Lawyers
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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand Denver Contract Attorneys
The Denver contract attorneys & lawyers on UpCounsel are dedicated to helping businesses save time, money, and peace of mind with contract drafting and review, negotiations, litigation support, discovery, commercial business transactions, and more.
Our independent contract attorneys are available on-demand to provide contract legal services for businesses or to support your in-house general counsel to help lighten the load for transactional matters or litigation support.
Although the work of the Denver contract attorneys found on UpCounsel often varies they are highly experienced in legal contract activities such as commercial contract negotiations, document review in response to document subpoenas, request for production of documents, legal research, draft legal briefs, along with providing a full range of other contract legal services to businesses of any size.
Improve Your Legal ROI with Affordable Contract Attorneys that service Denver, CO.
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- 4 min read
Common Equity: What Is It?
Common equity is the total amount of all investments in a company made by common equity investors, including the total value of all shares of common stock, plus retained earnings and additional paid-in capital. The measure of common equity does not include the value of preferred equity, that is, the value of preferred stock or any other related interest (limited liability units, or limited partnership interests) with preferred equity status.
Issues regarding equity investment in a company can be complicated. Potential investors are strongly advised to seek out the advice of professional legal and financial counsel before committing to any equity investment.
Common stock is one of two classes of secur
- 4 min read
What Are Non-cumulative Dividends?
Non-cumulative dividends refer to a stock that doesn't pay the investor any dividends that are omitted or unpaid. Dividends are payments made to shareholders and can be preferred or common. Preferred refers to stock that is paid before common stockholders, and it has a more predictable income.
A non-cumulative dividend is a type of preferred stock that does not owe any missed payments. Dividends are payments a company distributes to their shareholders. Preferred stock receives priority over common stock. This occurs regardless if the stock is cumulative or non-cumulative.
- 5 min read
How Callable Preferred Stock Works
Callable preferred stock is simply preferred stock that can be repurchased or redeemed by the issuer business - in this case, your business. The issuer has the option to repurchase the stock according to terms set out in the prospectus, a special type of contract that covers an investment offering.
Callable preferred stock is the “best of both worlds,” so to speak - with callable preferred stock, you can enjoy the benefits of both equity and debt financing while avoiding the drawbacks. When you issue callable preferred stock, you can raise funds without having to make loan payments or give up a permanent stake in your company.
There are four key terms related to the issuance of preferred stock:
1. The share price is the amount
- 5 min read
Pre-Money Valuation: What Is It?
Pre-money valuation (PMV) is the initial value of a company before any type of investment. The capital a business receives after its pre-money valuation is called post-money valuation.
Why Is Pre-Money Evaluation Important?
- PMV determines the value of company shares.
- Through PMV, an investor can determine the value of a company's shares.
- Through PMV, anyone can calculate the total value of a company.
- Using PMV, the parties involved with an investment can determine how much of the company each party controls after the investment.
How Pre-Money Evaluation Works
Think of PMV as a simple calculation that investors use to weigh the value of becoming a shareholder. A company with a PMV of $10 million that has 1 million shares has value of $10 per share. When an angel investor offers to add $5 million more, the company's worth increases 50 percen
- 14 min read
What Is Recapitalization?
Recapitalization (recap) takes place when a company undergoes a restructuring of its financials. When this occurs, debt and equity are re-assessed and re-allotted. The goal, usually, is to improve the company's overall stability or status. It generally occurs with the exchange of one type of financing for another. For example, shares may be exchanged for bonds, and so on.
Recapitalization is the way to organize a corporation's capital structure, including stock ownership and the rights and liabilities connected to each class or genre of stock. For shareholders of a business held together, this type of recapitalization is a nuanced, progressive strategy. In this sense, when undergoing recapitalization, a business is literally reorganizing — rights are being reorganized as they relate to stocks.
Why Consider Recapitalization?
Some reasons for recapitalization include the following: