Famed 19th century German/Prussian ruler and aristocrat Otto von Bismarck is the alleged author of the remark (paraphrased) that, “Laws are like sausages; it’s better not to see them being made.”
Are the financing options short and unattractive if your Connecticut business is at an incipient stage and lacking a proven credit history that lenders can rely upon? And does that also hold true for an already established company that has taken some hard competitive hits and is now dealing with serious restructuring issues?
Are there challenges to creating a Connecticut business and ensuring its success over time, as marked by bottom-line profitability and sustained growth?
Reportedly, more than 40 million independent workers run diverse businesses across the United States. That spans enterprises from bakeries, laundromats and auto garages to furniture movers, tax-preparation outlets and convenience stores.
Many business owners and company managers of retail enterprises that occupy physical spaces in malls and shopping centers across Connecticut and the rest of the country have been a bit stressed lately.
It’s formally called the federal Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. Most owners of small and medium-sized businesses in Connecticut and nationally simply view it as legislation highly touted under the Trump administration and recently enacted as law that promises strong upsides for company owners and entrepreneurs.
It’s not as though Connecticut lawmakers are trying to push a radical concept never before considered elsewhere in the country, or that their passage of a legislative bill would breed massive social unrest.
As experienced Connecticut business lawyers, we know at the proven commercial law firm of Berdon, Young & Margolis in New Haven that our diverse and valued clients routinely deal with a host of complex concerns.
Connecticut liquor retailers face a host of challenges in their quest to retain their legal status and be profitable.
Connecticut Governor Dannel Malloy is nothing if not persistent. The state's chief executive has repeatedly pushed hard for changes to Connecticut's minimum pricing liquor law rule, which he and like-minded thinkers view as price fixing and detrimental to business in the state.