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IN THIS ISSUE:
Protect your Business Identity
It has happened many times before – a company spending time and money on promoting a new service or product, only to find out that their trademark was already in use by another company. Even though you have trademark protection when you use a name or logo that identifies your business, registering a trademark with the U.S. Trademark Office guarantees protection.
Before launching a new business, product, or service, make sure you protect your hard work by trademarking your intellectual property assets. Protecting your business identity by successfully registering a trademark can get you exclusive rights to use protected names, colors, signs and symbols that distinguish your business from others. This in turn helps you keep a good image, brand yourself in the community and present your product.
Under landlord and tenant law, tenants have the right of control over their leased property and the implied agreement of quiet enjoyment, or living in their property without constant interference. Landlords promise that nobody else can claim a tenant's right to the property and guarantee tenants that the property offers safe living conditions.
Even with signed agreements, landlord-tenant relationships often face issues that lead to disputes. Common reasons for landlord and tenant disputes are evictions, unlawful detainer actions, fair housing violations, security deposit issues, breach of lease, inability to pay rent, being overcharged for rent, property damage disputes, and collections. In case of a dispute, landlord and tenants can consider the following steps.
Following a separation or divorce, child visitation rights are awarded to the non-custodial parents as a privilege to the parent and best interest of the child. Child visitation allows parents to work together to create a reasonable visitation plan, as determined by the courts.
When the court decides child visitation rights, parents will receive a set child visitation schedule that they need to adhere to. Sometimes, however, one parent has no choice but to change the child visitation schedule for a number of reasons including relocation, job change, dangerous circumstances and violation of a court order. When a change in schedule is necessary, parents often agree amongst themselves, without notifying the courts.