Greensboro Legal Blog
The North Carolina Business Court recently issued an opinion that dealt with a contract for the sale and purchase of pigs. It is a cautionary tale of drafting contracts that will be in place for a long time.
Beginning this week, landlords are again permitted to evict tenants for nonpayment of rent while they attempt to catch up on upwards of a year’s worth of missing rent payments.
“I have a Constitutional Right to refuse the vaccine!” Do you? What are the potential consequences? Attorney Karen McKeithen Schaede spoke to Fox 8 News Greensboro recently on the subject.
We are asked to draft a contract, revise an agreement, or review a contract already negotiated. We also see contract disputes, many of which arise from a misunderstanding of the deal. Here’s what to do and what not to do when drafting contracts.
As health care organizations are becoming more dependent on digital systems to store patient information, the risk of cybersecurity is escalating. What can you do to mitigate the risk?
What do antitrust laws have to do with the National Collegiate Athletics Association (NCAA)? After all, the NCAA is just a non-profit association regulating college athletics. And Theodore Roosevelt, the chief trust-buster himself, was instrumental in founding the NCAA. So how do laws intended to break up massive for-profit corporations come into play with respect to amateur athletics?
The Cures Act is meant to comply with federal and state laws which grant patients a right to access their health information, by preventing information blocking. It gives patients a right to access health information that is maintained in their designated record set
Too frequently I hear about a tragedy involving a young person that is compounded by a lack of planning. As people move through their twenties and thirties and begin to accumulate assets, wealth, and have families there are a number of new “adulting” items that must be handled.
Congress passed the Small Business Reorganization Act of 2019 (SBRA). The SBRA amended Chapter 11 of the Bankruptcy Code by adding Subchapter V specifically to allow small business to reorganize under the bankruptcy code.
Requiring employees to be vaccinated so as not to pose a significant risk to the health or safety of others in the workplace through potential exposure to or spread of the COVID-19 virus is a permitted employer practice.