Real estate disputes don't only involve small corporations and businesses. Sometimes, real estate built for commercial purposes results in disputes with larger entities, like the government itself.
A highly successful business will attract potential lawsuits; it's almost guaranteed. However, most of these business disputes do not have to end up in court. In most cases, business owners and managers can navigate a dispute without the need for litigation.
A business law dispute that ends up in court can be very impactful on a New York company. If the business doesn't win the lawsuit, it might have to make a large payout that leaves the company bankrupt -- or significantly affects its bottom line.
As a business owner in New York, you understand the importance of contract completion. You make it a point to go that extra mile for each and every one of your clients. But, what happens when one of your business contracts, e.g., a vendor, remains unfulfilled, causing both you and your clients to suffer as a result? When this happens, you might find yourself in the middle of a breach of contract situation.
If you're running a business, there's a chance you've run into disputes in the past and may do so again in the future. Fortunately, there are ways to keep your disputes out of court, so you can save time and money.
Imagine purchasing the perfect property in New York City. You have beautiful views, overlook the parks and enjoy seeing sunrises and sunsets from your living room. Then, one day, you wake up with a blocked view. In the once grassy lot next to you, someone planted large trees that are impeding the view from your living room windows.
In real estate, nothing is more important than knowing your boundaries. Whenever you make a purchase, you need to know exactly what you're getting. The best way to do that is to have a property survey.
If you're interested in buying property in New York City, you may have already realized that the market is close to overheating. With prices at their peak, now probably isn't the best time to buy.
When you have a business in the city, the last thing you want to see is a neighboring business have a construction team that blocks the traffic to your store. Construction has the potential to cause you serious losses, and it's something your neighboring business owner should have talked to you about.
When most business owners hear about mediation, they think about one thing: the notion of "compromise." In other words, it's common fear of business owners in the throes of a business dispute to worry that they won't get everything they want during their mediation process.