The publication Hartford Business Journal makes a telling comment in a recent article spotlighting the commercial sector in Connecticut and nationally. It centrally notes that industry moves by uber-sized businesses like Amazon, Apple and Walmart garner most of the business ink, but that it is really the country’s small companies that primarily drive economic growth.
The bottom line concerning results from the annual survey administered by Connecticut’s foremost business lobbying group is, well, … what?
Good and bad. A mixed bag. Two steps forward and … .
Connecticut craft brewing industry principals and state interest groups representing alcohol wholesalers, distributors and restaurant owners have been figuratively at each other’s throats since, well, forever.
We noted in a recent Berdon, Young & Margolis blog post that Connecticut spirit distillers collectively “had their fingers crossed” pending the potential passage of would-be law that could dramatically jump start their businesses.
Maybe you’re jazzed by the idea of actively promoting and running a business you have created through inspiration and sweat equity.
We note a key point regarding legal agreements on our website at the long-tenured New Haven business law firm of Berdon, Young & Margolis. We state therein that “not only is it critical that contracts and forms clearly state responsibilities and rewards, they must also stand up to tough legal scrutiny.”
“We’re going to get a budget that’s balanced without raising taxes on anybody.”
There is an ongoing debate in Connecticut presently that centers on the wisdom of highway tools being introduced. A recent Hartford Courant article spotlights the stated rationale for the huge cash infusion that would bring to state coffers. The user fees would ostensibly be applied solely toward “much-needed highway, bridge and other public works repairs.”