New Vision Law Blog

Get advice and discover the latest in estate planning, small business general counsel, trust and estate administration, and mediation services from the experts at New Vision Law in our blog.

7 LIFT (Legal, Insurance, Financial and Tax) Prerequisites for Starting A New Business

If you are thinking about starting up a new business in 2020, now is the time to start up by building the right foundation for that business.

Don’t Forget to Include Your Digital Assets In Your Estate Plan—Part 2

Here, we offer some practical tips to ensure all of your digital property is effectively incorporated into your estate plan.

Don’t Forget to Include Your Digital Assets In Your Estate Plan—Part 1

Unless your estate plan also includes digital assets, there’s a good chance this online property will be lost forever following your death or incapacity.

3 Major Benefits of Structuring Your Business As An LLC or S Corporation

One of the smartest moves you can make as an entrepreneur is to structure your business as a limited liability company (LLC) or an S Corporation.

The Grave Risks of Using DIY Legal Documents

If you want to see how truly ineffective DIY legal documents can be, look no further than the fine print found in the document websites themselves.

How Labor Day Became a National Holiday

The bill to make Labor Day a national holiday had languished in the Senate for 10 months without debate. When it finally came to the Senate floor, it passed quickly.

4 Critical Estate Planning Tasks to Complete Before Going on Vacation

One thing many people forget to do is plan for the worst. Traveling, especially in foreign destinations, means you’ll likely be at greater risk than usual for illness, injury, and even death.

FAQs About Independent Contractors and 1099s

With the rise of the “gig economy” and so many people now working as independent contractors (ICs), as opposed to full-time employees, you should be well-familiar with the rules and requirements for the tax form known as a 1099.

Could an IRA Trust Benefit Your Family?

Unlike most of your assets, individual retirement accounts (IRAs) do not pass to your family through a will. Instead, upon your death, your IRA will pass directly to the people you named via your IRA beneficiary designation form.

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