MOTIONS & APPEALS

PRACTICE AREA / UTAH MOTIONS & APPEALS ATTORNEYS

Our appellate litigation practice is comprised of highly experienced and dedicated attorneys who combine years of litigation experiences in all areas of practice with unique and extensive knowledge of specialized appellate litigation.

MOTIONS & APPEALS ATTORNEYS IN UTAH

We have a broad range of experience and knowledge that contributes to our firm’s success in state and federal appellate courts.

We utilize the combined expertise of our experienced trial and appellate counsel in order to best serve our clients during each phase of the legal process and to ensure that the client’s appeal is not compromised in court. In fact, our appellate lawyers often weigh in on the implications of an appeal early on in a case, and our appellate counsel may monitor the trial for a possible appeal.

The appellate attorneys at Richards Brandt serve as valuable sources of information for our own clients, for sole practitioners who handle appeals only infrequently, and for other law firms seeking the fresh eye that appellate counsel provides.

We offer a broad range of services from evaluating the merits of an appeal or reviewing another lawyer’s appellate brief, to handling an appeal from start to finish. Refer to our reported cases and news and articles pages for examples of successful and pending appeals handled by Richards Brandt.

Contact an Appellate Attorney to Schedule a Consultation

Attorneys and individual clients are encouraged to call or e-mail Richards Brandt in Salt Lake City to arrange for a consultation with one of our lawyers. Our appellate litigation practice handles cases in state and federal trial and appellate courts nationwide.

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MOTIONS & APPEALS ATTORNEYS AT RICHARDS BRANDT IN SALT LAKE CITY

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS (FAQS)

BUSINESS TRANSACTIONS & CORPORATE GOVERNANCE / FEATURED FAQS

Answered by:

Barry G. Scholl

Barry Scholl

Shareholder, Cybersecurity Section Chair and Business Practice Chair

A: To decide which entity is right for you, we look at: liability, taxation, and maintenance. Both corporations and LLC’s have limited personal liability—this means that owners are usually not responsible for business debts. However, corporations and LLC’s are taxed very differently—corporations are classified as a separate taxable entity, whereas LLC’s are typically taxed as a pass-through entity (unless you choose otherwise). And corporations and LLC’s have different levels of maintenance—LLC’s have fewer reporting requirements and can operate solely with members acting as the managers. Conversely, corporations are required to hold certain annual meetings, keep certain records, and appoint boards and officers to manage the company for the stockholders. Every situation is unique so we recommend that you consult with an attorney in making your decision. Contact our firm, Richards Brandt, if we can help you decide which entity is right for you.

Answered by:

Barry G. Scholl

Barry Scholl

Shareholder, Cybersecurity Section Chair and Business Practice Chair

A: To decide which entity is right for you, we look at: liability, taxation, and maintenance. Both corporations and LLC’s have limited personal liability—this means that owners are usually not responsible for business debts. However, corporations and LLC’s are taxed very differently—corporations are classified as a separate taxable entity, whereas LLC’s are typically taxed as a pass-through entity (unless you choose otherwise). And corporations and LLC’s have different levels of maintenance—LLC’s have fewer reporting requirements and can operate solely with members acting as the managers. Conversely, corporations are required to hold certain annual meetings, keep certain records, and appoint boards and officers to manage the company for the stockholders. Every situation is unique so we recommend that you consult with an attorney in making your decision. Contact our firm, Richards Brandt, if we can help you decide which entity is right for you.

Answered by:

Barry G. Scholl

Barry Scholl

Shareholder, Cybersecurity Section Chair and Business Practice Chair

A: To decide which entity is right for you, we look at: liability, taxation, and maintenance. Both corporations and LLC’s have limited personal liability—this means that owners are usually not responsible for business debts. However, corporations and LLC’s are taxed very differently—corporations are classified as a separate taxable entity, whereas LLC’s are typically taxed as a pass-through entity (unless you choose otherwise). And corporations and LLC’s have different levels of maintenance—LLC’s have fewer reporting requirements and can operate solely with members acting as the managers. Conversely, corporations are required to hold certain annual meetings, keep certain records, and appoint boards and officers to manage the company for the stockholders. Every situation is unique so we recommend that you consult with an attorney in making your decision. Contact our firm, Richards Brandt, if we can help you decide which entity is right for you.

BUSINESS TRANSACTIONS & CORPORATE GOVERNANCE – CASE STUDIES

Utah Manufacturing Company Needed Employment Contracts For Key Staffers

Utah Construction Company Needed Planning For Business Growth & Protection

Utah Family Enterprise Needed Guidance and Representation to Sell Business

REVIEWS

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