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.
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.
Starting a company with a friend or colleague is exciting. But, things can go wrong – and it’s in your best interest to try and prepare for the unexpected. This post will give you a high level overview of what goes into a Co-Founder agreement.
If you are considering raising venture funding, you’ve likely heard of SAFE (Simple Agreement for Future Equity) Agreements. SAFE’s are good for early stage startups raising seed capital from angel investors, friends, and family before receiving institutional venture capital financing. This post will give you a high level overview of the anatomy of a SAFE Term Sheet.
Data privacy and security is more important than ever, and it extends beyond just your company. It forwards to all of your vendors, services providers, third party apps, and anyone else that processes (or handles) your data – whether it is an advertising platform, email provider, marketing technology, or even your appointment booking system. Vendor Security Assessments help you make sure of this.
The new legal model for startups is general counsel – as a service. Here’s a breakdown of how that can help your startup.
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 …