Business Lawyer

Los Angeles, San Diego, Orange County, Riverside, San Bernardino

Free Consultation

Brad Nakase, Attorney

Email  |  Call 800-600-8654

California business attorney, Brad Nakase, assists businesses to startup, grow, and thrive.   California business attorney, Brad Nakase, focuses on providing personalized legal services. Since 2005, Brad Nakase has helped California businesses incorporate the business, business contracts, and business litigation. Brad Nakase can help you form a corporation, employment law, breach of contract, or civil litigation. Please call for a free consultation with a business lawyer: 800-600-8654

What Does A Business Lawyer Do?

A business lawyer represents business clients in a business dispute, labor law, regulatory compliance, draft contracts, and litigation. A business lawyer responsibilities may include the following (links to third parties’ website):

Do Business Lawyers Go to Court?

A business attorney that goes to court is called a “litigation attorney” or “business trial lawyer.” The labels are synonymous. Business lawyers fall into two primary categories: transaction lawyers or business litigation. There are business lawyers to help their clients with business transactions and business litigation. Business lawyers that go to court represent their clients for a myriad of reasons, including breach of contract, sued by an employee, and defending a class action lawsuit. Since 2005, attorney Brad Nakase has litigated over 500 cases at the courts in Los Angeles, San Diego, Orange County, Riverside, and San Bernardino.

Do I Need A Business Lawyer?

A person may need a business lawyer for startup, growth, labor law issues, regulatory, and litigation. A new business may require a business lawyer to incorporate a business or create an LLC for the company. As the business grows, a person may need a business attorney to negotiate leases and ensure proper corporate structure from directors to officers. Some businesses, such as investment brokerage, hospitals, pharmaceuticals, are highly regulated and may need a business attorney to comply with state, local, and federal regulatory agencies. A business may also need a business lawyer to sue or defend a lawsuit. A person may need a business lawyer to defend an employment lawsuit by a former employee.

How Much Does A Business Lawyer Cost?

A business lawyer’s cost ranges from $200 to $750 per hour. A business lawyer cost depends on many factors, which may include the following:

  • Business Attorney’s Experience.
  • Transactions or litigation. A litigation attorney charges more than a transactional lawyer.

  • Region. A business lawyer in a big city will charge more than a business lawyer in a small town. For example, a business lawyer in San Francisco, Irvine, Los Angeles, and San Diego will cost more than a business lawyer in El Cajon, Riverside, or San Bernardino.

  • Topic. The topic involved will determine the cost of a business lawyer. A business lawyer assists a client in a simple breach of contract will cost less than a lawyer defending a business against the SEC. A business lawyer defending a class action lawyer will cost more than a lawyer drafting a business contract.

Cities We Serve

Business Law

Los Angeles  |  San Diego  |

Business Litigation

Los Angeles  |  San Diego  |  Orange County

Free Consultation

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How to File a DBA in Los Angeles

DBA is “doing business as” may also be referred to as a fictitious business name (FBN) or a trade name. State rules regarding filing a DBA apply to everyone in California, whether a business owner files for one in Los Angeles or San Francisco.

11 Steps: How to Make a Small Business

The key to starting a successful small business is to be adaptable. An owner has to be ready to deal with changing circumstances and any unexpected situations that might pop up.

3 Steps on How to Register a Business Name

When an owner names his or her business, he or she must file the name with the state in which they are operating. There are several steps to registering a business name.

5 Tips Before Hiring A LLC Lawyer

Compared to running a corporation, there are fewer formalities required in operating an LLC. While it is true that LLC operating agreements often arrange for annual meetings, these meetings are not required by California law.

10 Tips Before Hiring A Lawyer to Open LLC

10 Simple Tips to Form an LLC yourself for free. A limited liability company, or LLC, is one of several types of businesses that an entrepreneur can choose from.

7 Tips on How to Get a DBA in California

A DBA, otherwise known as a “doing business as,” is a fictional name that an entrepreneur creates for his or her business. This name is separate and distinguishable from the company’s legal name.

9 Tips for Managing Family-Owned Business

Successful family-owned businesses always think about the future. Succession plans are important, since the future success of the business relies on talented and passionate younger relatives. It is also important that the family identify and invest in talented and passionate employees, even those outside the family, because these individuals might create excellent leadership one day.

5 Easy Negotiation Techniques for Small Business Owners

For a small business owner, it may be tempting to fill silence with counter arguments and other methods of persuasion. But there are times when the best negotiation tactic is not to negotiate at all – rather, to be silent. Forget the back-and-forth banter.

10 Steps Negotiation Techniques for Business Owners

Some people are born negotiators. Picture a little kid setting up a lemonade stand and charging five dollars for a cup of mediocre lemonade. That drink is certainly not worth that price, but the kid convinces you that the labor it took to make the drink and the feeling of an ice-cold lemonade on a summer day justifies the price. This child is a natural negotiator.

What Is a Litigation Hold Letter?

A litigation hold letter instructs owners of certain documents or electronically stored information (“ESI”) to keep safe relevant evidence in the event of a lawsuit sometime in the future. A litigation hold may also be referred to as a “preservation letter” or a “stop destruction request.”

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