“Feeling gratitude and not expressing it is like wrapping a present and not giving it.”
William Arthur Ward
Whether you are one of our stateside readers relaxing into a day off with family, friends, and/or comfort food, or just going about your Thursday business as usual, we hope you wouldn’t mind taking a moment with us to recognize the dedicated, knowledgeable staff who support this blog with original content all year round.
We’ve made a commitment to publish something new here each week. From a content management perspective, this is no trivial objective. Add in the research and due diligence underpinning the topics we cover, and sometimes it really can feel like it takes a village to make a blog post.
As an expression of thanks, a celebration of all the talented people who make this blog possible or just a chance to catch up, we’d like to take a week off highlight some of this year’s popular posts.
Ron Barrett dispels a commonly-held belief that charitable organizations using the internet to solicit online need to register in every state. (Plus, a bonus discussion of the Charleston Principles.)
Krystal Beckner shares a few simple safeguards on minimizing the challenges of doing business using assumed and/or fictitious names when it comes to service of process and other legal documents.
Colleen DeVries, inspired by a real-life example, details the special situations where getting a Good Standing Certificate in Delaware is not as simple as it would seem.
Teri Mayor gets into the long and short of good standing certificates as a reminder that not all of these certificates are created equal.
Karen Redman covers global legal entity identifiers as a tool for improving risk management by way of increasing transparency in the financial world.
Despina Shields examines how public record due diligence has evolved and why, in this increasingly digital age, federal intellectual property should be a standard component of public record searches.
This article is provided for informational purposes only and should not be considered, or relied upon, as legal or tax advice.