La Crosse Startup Attorneys & Lawyers
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La Crosse Startup Lawyers
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On UpCounsel, you can find and connect with top-rated La Crosse startup attorneys & lawyers that provide a range of startup law services for startups and entrepreneurs that are starting a business. Any of the top-rated La Crosse startup lawyers you connect with will be available to help with a variety of your startup law related legal needs on-demand or on an ongoing basis in the city of La Crosse, WI.
From primarily dealing with things like business formation, contracts, leases, equity financing, securities, and intellectual property protection, the La Crosse startup lawyers on UpCounsel can help you with a variety of specialized and general startup law related legal matters. No matter what type of startup law needs you have, you can easily hire an experienced La Crosse startup lawyer on UpCounsel to help you today.
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This article assumes that you already know what “seed money” means. But if you need more information on the topic, please take a look at this introductory article on seed money.
Are you looking to start a company? If so, you may be looking for seed money to get your business off the ground. While considering how to bring in seed money, here are some things for you to consider:
1. Understand the Difference Between Seed Funding and Venture Capital
Seed funding and venture capital are very similar, but there are three key differences.
Seed funding arrangements give more flexibility than venture capital.
- 5 min read
Updated October 2, 2020:
What Is a Capital Call?
Capital calls are used to secure short-term funding on projects within private equity funds in order to cover the time between the financing agreement and the money received. It is a solution that is generally in place for 30-90 days. 90 days after the capital call, notice is given to the investors. Capital calls are generally sent via registered mail, but some funds use email, which is also acceptable.
Capital calls are considered to be short-term loans, ensuring the liquidity of the equity funds and securing ongoing revolving investment projects. Capital calls are secured against the fund's pledges for capital contributions, unfunded inves
- 7 min read
What is a Right of First Refusal?
A right of first refusal, also called an ROFR, a first right of refusal, or a last look provision, gives a person or company the opportunity to start a business transaction before anyone else can. It could provide the first chance to buy stocks or real estate at the same price and terms as another offer. If the holder of the right of first refusal declines, the owner of the asset can sell it to whomever they want.
There's even an ROFR in many child custody agreements. It requires that one parent offer the other parent the chance to watch the kids before using a family member or outside child care.
A Right of First Offer: What is it?
A right of first offer or ROFO requires owners to tell the holder first when they plan to sell an asset. Then the holder of the ROFO has the right to make the first offer on the busine
- 5 min read
How to Form an LLC in Georgia
A Limited Liability Company, or LLC, is a kind of business structure that is owned either by a single person or a group of people who shared limited liability in the business. Basically, by forming an LLC, their personal assets will not be affected in the event the LLC fails or is sued.
To form an LLC in Georgia, you have to start by creating a name. Your name must contain "LLC," "Limited Liability Company," "L.L.C.," "Limited Company," "LC," or "L.C." You may use abbreviations such as ‘Ltd,&rsqu
- 7 min read
What Is a Rights Offering?
A rights offering takes place when a company needs to raise more money. Rather than offer shares to anyone, it gives current shareholders a chance to buy more stock during a fixed period.
How Does a Rights Offering Help?
This method lets shareholders keep their current level of ownership in the business while the company gets more capital. In most rights offerings, the existing shareholders get a discounted price for new stock purchases.
When a shareholder doesn't want to buy additional stock, he can transfer the rights on the open market, giving someone else a chance to buy company stock at a discounted price. Since the offering rate is low, the company is likely to sell most or all of its newly available stock.
The ability to transfer means that if a current stockholder doesn't want to buy more, he can easily find someone who will. The only catch is that the third party must buy within the fixed time fr