If you’re selling software to larger organizations, chances are the legal department needs to get involved to negotiate some specific provisions in your software license or SaaS agreement (depending on what kind of software you sell). The key here is to make sure you are protected, while still coming to an amicable agreement with your customer. This post will give you a high level overview of 6 key provisions that your customers are likely to negotiate with you on.
If your software business handles the personally identifiable information (PII) of citizens of other countries, you should get familiar with data privacy laws across the world – because you’re likely bound to them. If you violate the laws, you may be liable for hefty fines (or worse). This post will give you a high level overview of handling the data of citizens of other countries.
An Employment Agreement Package are the documents executed between your company and a new employee. Making sure this package has all the necessary documents and provisions following relevant state and local employment regulations, as well as keeping your best interests in mind is important to make sure you are protected. This post will give you a high level overview of what goes into an Employment Agreement Package for a non-executive member of your team.
Having appropriate business insurance policies in place can be your saving grace. This post will give you a high level overview of business insurance, the different types of policies available, and why it is important for your business.
Data security is important for software companies. because most, if not all, are handling some sort of sensitive data. Data security incidents happen, and they will keep happening. It’s in your best interest to mitigate data security incidents as much as possible. This post will give you a high level overview of what you should do to mitigate data security incidents, and be prepared if/when it happens to you.
Software is eating the world. If your business builds Software as a Service (SaaS) products, there are quite a few measures that you should be taking to legally protect your business. This post will give you a high level overview of how to protect your SaaS business.
If you’re running a Software as a Service (SaaS) business, your customers will expect a Service Level Agreement (SLA) from you. This post will give you a high level overview of SaaS Service Level Agreements, and what should be included in them.
Early stage companies often employ the help of a a third-party application or web development firm to build the first versions of their products, eventually hand-off to an in-house team, or offer continuous maintenance service. Regardless of the arrangement, there should be a clear agreement in place between the hiring company and the app development firm outlining specifics.
Many of the companies you interact with every day either own, or are, subsidiaries of another company. For example, Alphabet Inc. is the parent company, and Google is a subsidiary. This post will give you a high level overview of corporate subsidiaries.
If you have a website conducting business – whether you’re a Software as a Service (SaaS), eCommerce website, or a service provider – you should have website terms and conditions published and accessible to the public. This post is outlines 18 provisions your website terms should have and what they mean.
If you’re planning on launching a Software as a Service (SaaS) company – chances are you’ve already looked into how to incorporate in Delaware with a San Francisco/New York City address. You can use services like LegalZoom for this – …
You’ve been working on your idea for a few months now with a cofounder, and you think you have something tangible. You want to make it ‘real’ by incorporating. You’re thinking LLC because you hear that it’s ideal for taxes …