Corporate & Securities

 Roger Royse:Okay. The gig economy, the gig, sharing and peer-to-peer economy, policy considerations and constraints. I want to welcome you to today's webinar. My name is Roger Royse. I'm the founder of the Royse Law Firm. I also run this webinar series, and this is...

Harborside Health Center, one of the nation’s biggest cannabis dispensaries located in Oakland, CA, is challenging the IRS's efforts to collect a $2.4 million tax bill resulting from an audit of its returns from 2008 and 2009. The IRS claims that Harborside was not allowed...

From a nontax standpoint, the purchaser of a corporate business often prefers buying the target corporation's stock rather than its assets. A stock purchase is usually easier to accomplish than an asset purchase and is often necessary to avoid interruption of contractual and other relationships...

Individuals who make Section 83(b) elections are no longer required to file a copy of the written election statement with their income tax returns.Section 83 of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 (the “Code”) taxes service providers on the receipt of property, including stock, for...

There are some words with which a corporate director wants to avoid all association. One of those phrases is ‘red flag.’ She or he never wants to hear that there are red flags that a corporate officer should be paying attention to before going forward...

Some might say that the last thing federal prosecutors need in their large toolbox of potential charges is more leverage in prosecuting federal cases. But following a recent Supreme Court ruling on the scope and applicability of the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO)...

I.    Context setting: Senator Hatch looking to corporate integration to reduce corporate tax Finance Committee Chairman Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) is expected to release a new corporate integration plan this month that integrates corporate taxation with shareholder taxation. It pushes corporate taxation to the shareholder level by...

Foreign startups “flip” into a U.S. corporate legal structure for various considerations, including: exit opportunities (whether through acquisition or the public market); potential higher valuations; broadening their investor base (some U.S. institutional investors may have internal rules prohibiting their investment in non-U.S. companies); and most...

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