Top 5% of Franchise Lawyers in San Francisco, California | UpCounsel

San Francisco Franchise Attorneys & Lawyers

Steven Stark Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

178 reviews

Joshua Garber Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

148 reviews

Eric Misterovich Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

Steven Flanders Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

Justin Ledden Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

Meaghan Zore Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

81 reviews

Judah Fuld Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

Sarvey Askarieh Franchise Lawyer for San Francisco, CA

47 reviews

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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand San Francisco Franchise Attorneys

The San Francisco franchise attorneys & lawyers on UpCounsel are dedicated to helping franchise businesses find and connect with vetted and top-rated San Francisco franchise attorneys & lawyers that provide a range of franchise law services for startups to larger franchises in the city of San Francisco, CA. Any of the San Francisco franchise lawyers you connect with will be available to help with a variety of your franchise legal needs on-demand or on an ongoing basis.

From primarily dealing with things like developing franchise business programs, structuring distribution agreements, and negotiating franchise agreements, the San Francisco franchise lawyers on UpCounsel can help you with a variety of specialized and general franchise law related legal matters, such as franchise-related lawsuits involving enforcement, compliance, and non-renewal. No matter what type of franchise law needs you have, you can easily hire an experienced San Francisco franchise attorney on UpCounsel to help you today.

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Crowdfunding

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CrowdFunding: What Is It?

Crowdfunding involves a lot of people investing a small amount of money to start a project. This is typically seen over the internet, but can also be done in other ways. Asking strangers for money may seem awkward, but it doesn't have to be. There are a lot of excellent crowdfunding sites that people trust. By using one of those sites and having a great project, you have a higher chance of getting people to help you.

Equity crowdfunding has been a newer option available under the Jumpstart Our Jobs (JOBS) Act.  

What Are the Types of CrowdFunding?

There are

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Form D

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What is Form D?

Form D is a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) that allows companies under a Regulation D exemption or Section 4(6) exemption to offer stock to finance their businesses without going through the IPO process and selling stock to the public.

Companies that sell securities typically have to register with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under the Securities Act of 1933. This is a long process and can make it complicated to follow and understand the law. Smaller companies seeking venture capital can instead file Form D - a process that is quicker, simpler and protects the company from potential legal problems.

Why Is Form D Important?

Form D is important because it keeps you within legal boundaries. You can't simply begin selling securities to fund your busine

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How to Value a Company

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What is Required to Value a Company?   

To value any company requires applying one of several processes and corresponding set of procedures that will help you to determine valuation.    

What are the Most Common Processes Used in the Valuation of Companies?   

To value a company, you must determine the most suitable process to use, based on the type of business and the business’s liquidity. There are three common processes: asset-based, market-based and income-based. Here's how each one works:

1.  Asset-Based

The asset-based process places dollar values on both the company’s assets and liabilities. The basic formula for this valuation process can be stated as:

Assets – Liabilities = Company Value

Valuation factors to consider with the asset-bas

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Tortious Interference

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What Is Tortious Interference?

Tortious interference occurs when a business tries to economically harm a competitor by interfering with a contract or relationship. Breach of contract is the most common cause of interference. However, it is not the only form.

Interference often leads to economic damage. For example, the interference could involve the sale of a business. It could also happen if a vendor offers a business unreasonably low prices, causing the buyer to breach a contract with another vendor. Interference must be intentional to result in a legal suit.

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  • Unethical business practices
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Pre-Money Valuation

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Pre-Money Valuation: What Is It?

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