Company mergers are central parts of the business landscape in California and across the country, with their combinations often spelling a win-win formula for two joined entities.
One company is an established tech enterprise headquartered in Florida. The other is a just-coming-to-the-party California startup.
"So far, the alleged injury is vague, very indefinite for most people," says one legal analyst commenting in the wake of what has been described as one of the largest security hacks to have ever occurred in the United States.
Imagine politicians in one state purposefully drafting legislation to fail in its first assessment by a court.
An industry commentator notes in an intellectual property-themed article relevant to business startups that many entrepreneurs materially neglect paying timely attention to a critically important matter when they begin their enterprises.
We note on a relevant page of our website at Larson & Gaston, LLP, in Pasadena, that "commercial real property issues … can open up significant legal exposure and costs."
For obvious reasons, the largest car manufacturing company in the United States is doing everything it reasonably can to stay ahead of a potential tidal wave of litigation that is imminently heading its way and the attendant liability of massive proportions it could trigger.
Here are a couple quick and obvious realities related to manufactured products that are made available to consumers through the market mainstream.
The below-described entertainment litigation imbroglio has a close and obvious nexus to Los Angeles, given the film industry's central association with the city, which is flatly unparalleled elsewhere.
Does it owe to purposeful bad-faith actions or, rather, the simple inability to conduct proper oversight and maintain accurate records?