Some business realms across Connecticut and nationally operate with a comparative lack of regulatory restrictions. That is, their owners and managers conduct their enterprises without having to routinely deal with a complex overlay of rules and regulations.
Connecticut’s brewing industry has reportedly grown by exponential leaps and bounds in the seven years following the enactment of state law enabling craft beer makers to sell their product onsite in taprooms.
Arbitration as a dispute resolution mechanism has legions of proponents and sharp critics, respectively.
In reference to today’s above-posed blog headline query, it can be emphatically stated first of all what will not ensure that a company’s prized internal data or information garners trade secret protection.
We noted in a recent blog post the truism that employers' day-to-day workplace concerns are both myriad and complex. There is routinely a lot on the minds of successful entrepreneurs and established business principals in Connecticut and elsewhere as they focus on profitability and long-term success.
The word "litigation" is a term that alarms and even terrifies many business principals.
Ambiguity can attach to much subject matter in the business world. A company owner in Connecticut or elsewhere does not want to deal with it in the context of worker classification.
Competing in the American business realm is a challenging endeavor. We duly note on our website at the proven Connecticut commercial law firm of Berdon, Young & Margolis that company owners and entrepreneurs focused on long-term business viability "know how difficult it is."
The term “poison pill” is certainly evocative, isn’t it? In fact, it invites immediate speculation as to its meaning and the context to which it applies.
Business owners and upper-tier company executives in Connecticut enterprises obviously covet managers that are fast thinking and proactive in responding to workplace challenges.