After a person is convicted of a crime, they have a criminal record which can present problems when trying to obtain a job, professional license, or an apartment. Although not available in all circumstances, getting a criminal conviction either set aside or expunged can alleviate some or all of the personal and professional challenges that are often associated with having a criminal conviction on your record.
The 928 Law Firm's Legal Blog
Statutory agents are very important, and all LLCs and corporations doing business in Arizona are required to have one. Check out this blog to learn about who can be statutory agents, what they do, and more.
Drivers — especially drivers from out-of-state — are often surprised to learn about Arizona’s strict speeding laws. Driving too fast in Arizona can result in a criminal speeding ticket which can impact your pocketbook, your driver's license, or even your professional career.
What happens when the contractor you hired to work on your Arizona home does a poor job, or doesn’t finish the job at all? This article will help you know your rights and decide the best path forward when you’ve having trouble with a contractor.
Under Arizona law, a child generally has two legal parents who are listed on the child’s Arizona birth certificate regardless of whether those parents are married, divorced, or were never married. Parental rights are different and separate from custody rights.
Starting a new business in Arizona can be overwhelming -- That's why The 928 Law Firm offers this helpful guide to what you need to know when starting a new limited liability company ("LLC") or corporation in Arizona.
A limited liability company (“LLC”) is a legal business entity that – when used properly – can provide the owner with significant legal protections and tax savings. In Arizona, LLCs are formed by filing certain papers (and paying certain fees) with the Arizona Corporation Commission (“AZCC”).
Divorce, custody, and other family law cases in Arizona are governed by court rules known as the Arizona Rules of Family Law Procedure ("ARFLP"). When parties to a case agree on one or more issues in their case, they can make it a binding agreement by following ARFLP Rule 69.