New Jersey businesses may be interested in some options in situations where a partner is not performing as expected. These options may be built into the corporation or may require the assistance of a court.
New Jersey franchise owners may be interested in a recent decision by the National Labor Relations Board, which ruled that McDonald's is a co-employer with its franchisees. While the ruling is currently limited to McDonald's, the precedent may pave the way for other franchisers to be considered joint employers and potentially liable for the actions of its franchisees with regard to employee disputes.
New Jersey businesses may be interested in the story of one company who has settled a potentially-lengthy litigation over a data security breach. The dispute has gone away, but one of the parties wishes that the issue went to trial.
All business owners want the best for their business, and many will go to great lengths to get ahead. Unfortunately, the better you do, the more competitive things get and it can be easy to step on people’s toes. When a company is deemed to have acted unfairly, it can lead to costly business disputes as competitors seek to level the playing-field and consumers resist the costly effects of prices driven up. As many New Jersey business owners know, new initiatives are often a gamble, but it is important to stand your ground in the face of opposition.
The world of business is a competitive one, with everyone constantly striving to get ahead. However, not everyone behaves fairly in this contentious environment. Often, business disputes arise between parties when one feels that the other has behaved inappropriately. In New Jersey, the Archdiocese of Newark is now in court regarding its obligation to pay its taxes.
It is one of the perks of being a celebrity. You become famous, and then companies want you to endorse their products or carry a line of your items in their stores. It may come with big paychecks, your name posted throughout their stores, and hopefully a successful partnership. Unfortunately, if you are not absolutely clear on the deals you negotiate, disputes can arise that lead to business litigation.
Businesses have all sorts of different types of relationships. They have relationships with their employees, with their customers, with other businesses and, in some cases, with their franchisees. Each of these relationships can be complicated and come with a host of legal and business disputes. When one of these relationships falls apart, business litigation can arise.