The Kuhn Law Firm



1. Contracts: Drafting, reviewing, and negotiating contracts on behalf of clients, such as sales agreements, employment contracts, or partnership agreements.
2. Mergers and Acquisitions: Assisting clients with buying or selling businesses, including due diligence, negotiation of terms, and preparation of necessary legal documents.
3. Intellectual Property: Advising on the protection and management of intellectual property rights, such as trademarks, copyrights, and patents.
4. Licensing and Franchise Agreements: Negotiating and drafting licensing agreements that allow clients to grant or obtain licenses for intellectual property, technology, or other assets.
5. Real Estate Transactions: Assisting clients with buying, selling, or leasing commercial properties, including negotiating contracts and conducting title searches.
6. Employment Law: Advising on employment-related matters, including drafting employment contracts, non-disclosure agreements, and handling disputes or terminations.
7. Compliance and Regulatory Matters: Assisting clients in navigating complex regulatory frameworks, ensuring compliance with laws and regulations relevant to their industry.
8. Financing and Securities: Helping clients raise capital through various financing methods, including traditional bank financing, private placements or venture capital investments.


To complete a business sale, a lawyer typically requires various information and documents. While the specific requirements may vary depending on the transaction and jurisdiction, here are some typical pieces of information needed:

Purchase Agreement: The lawyer will need a draft or the final version of the purchase agreement, which outlines the terms and conditions of the sale. Of course, we can draft this document as well.

Corporate Documents: This includes the company’s articles of incorporation, bylaws, and any amendments. These documents help the lawyer understand the structure and legal standing of the business.

Financial Statements: The lawyer will require the company’s financial statements, such as balance sheets, income statements, and cash flow statements. These documents provide insights into the financial health of the business.

Contracts and Agreements: Any existing contracts and agreements, such as leases, supply agreements, customer contracts, and employment agreements, should be provided. These documents help identify any ongoing obligations or potential legal issues.

Intellectual Property Information: If the business owns any intellectual property, such as trademarks, copyrights, or patents, the lawyer will need documentation to verify ownership and assess their value.

Permits and Licenses: Information about any permits, licenses, or regulatory approvals required for the operation of the business should be provided.

Tax Records: The lawyer may request tax returns, tax-related documents, and information about any outstanding tax liabilities to evaluate potential tax implications and compliance.

Due Diligence Materials: The lawyer may need access to the due diligence materials that were collected during the buyer’s evaluation of the business. This may include information related to operations, assets, liabilities, employees, and any ongoing or potential legal disputes.

Shareholder/Partner Agreements: If the business has multiple owners or shareholders, the lawyer will need to review any existing shareholder agreements or partnership agreements.

Regulatory Compliance: Information regarding compliance with applicable laws and regulations in the industry should be provided to ensure the sale does not violate any legal requirements.

Other Legal Documents: Any other relevant legal documents, such as insurance policies, litigation records, or environmental assessments, should be shared with the lawyer.

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