Business Planning Packages

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U.S. Regulations

Our business plans contain details of the latest US regulations affecting your business. Too many businesses have failed when it was discovered, all too late, that they had broken an important regulation.

As a small business owner, you are subject to some of the laws and regulations that apply to large corporations. These resources can help you understand which requirements do apply to your business.

Advertising & Marketing Law

Marketing and advertising your products or services effectively is key to the success of your business. However, all businesses have a legal responsibility to ensure that any advertising claims are truthful, not deceptive and that your marketing activities don’t break the law.

The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) oversees and regulates advertising and marketing law in the United States. These laws can potentially impact many areas of your business, including how you label your products, how you conduct email and telemarketing campaigns, any health and environmental claims you may make, as well as how you advertise to children.

Employment & Labor Law

Hiring your first employee or building your business team brings with it a whole new area for compliance – employment and labor law.

These laws cover everything from preventing discrimination and harassment in the workplace, workplace poster requirements, wage and hour laws and workers’ compensation regulations.

The U.S. Department of Labor oversees federal employment and labor law; however, individual states also have their own specific laws.

Finance Law

Antitrust, bankruptcy, and securities laws protect the financial interests of small businesses and individual investors. In this section, you will find an overview on these important laws and how to comply. If your business is facing bankruptcy, you will also find information on this process.

Intellectual Property Law

If you’ve got a great idea, logo, business name, or even an invention, you need to protect it. The steps involved in filing for patents, trademarks or copyrights are covered in this section, along with additional resources that can help you safeguard your intellectual properties, such as having employees or vendors sign non-disclosure agreements.

Online Business Law

Whether selling on eBay, or operating an e-commerce site, there are several laws that you must comply with such as how and when to collect sales tax. Learn more about laws for online businesses.

Privacy Law

For many companies, collecting sensitive consumer and employee information is an essential part of doing business. It is your legal responsibility to take steps to properly secure or dispose of it. Financial data, personal information from children, and material derived from credit reports may raise additional compliance considerations. In addition, you may have legal responsibilities to victims of identity theft.

Environmental Regulations

Environmental regulations can impact a business at any time. Whether you produce products that could potentially harm the environment, are engaged in agricultural farming, or need to dispose of pollutants or hazardous or non-hazardous waste – you must comply with the law. Businesses impacted by disasters such as flooding or fire, are also required to implement clean up plans to avoid pollutants entering and damaging the ecosystem.

Regulation of Financial Contracts

If you are conducting business transactions outside of your state, such as borrowing money, leasing equipment, establishing contracts and selling goods, you need to comply with the Uniform Commercial Code (UCC). UCC consists of uniform rules coordinating and simplifying the sale of goods and other commercial transactions throughout the United States.

Commercial transactions often occur across state lines. Goods, for example, may be manufactured in one state, distributed in another and sold to a customer in a third state. Banking and credit transactions often occur between financial institutions in one state and customers in another state.

For small businesses, UCC comes into effect when borrowing money from an out of state lender or negotiating a lien.

Workplace Safety & Health Law

As a small business owner, providing workers with a safe and healthy workplace is critical to the wellbeing of your employees and the success of your business – but it is also the law.

Under the Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA), employers must provide a workplace free from recognized hazards that cause, or are likely to cause, death or serious physical harm to your employees.

Foreign Workers, Immigration, and Employee Eligibility

As you prepare to hire employees, be sure that you understand all laws and regulations about employee eligibility. In particular, the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA) governs immigration and citizenship in the United States. The INA is especially important to small business owners because it addresses employment eligibility, employment verification and non-discrimination. This guide provides an overview of these provisions and assistance on how to comply with the INA.

Federal law requires you, as an employer, to verify an employee's eligibility to work in the United States. Within three days of hiring a new employee, you must complete an Employment Eligibility Verification Form, commonly referred to as an I-9 form. This requires examining acceptable forms of the employee’s documentation to confirm his or her citizenship or eligibility to work in the United States. You can only request documentation specified on the I-9 form. Employers who ask for other types of documentation not listed on the I-9 form may be subject to discrimination lawsuits.

You do not file the I-9 with the federal government. Rather, you are required required to keep an I-9 form on file for three (3) years after the date of hire or one (1) year after the date the employee's employment ends, whichever is later. The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agency conducts routine workplace audits to ensure that employers are properly completing and retaining I-9 forms, and that employee information on I-9 forms matches government records.




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5 Things All Businesses must do

After you have completed your Business Plan what are the the five things that you must do?

  1. Get financed

  2. Find the right hosting

  3. Spread the word quickly

  4. Promote your brand

  5. Develop apps - people love apps!

And try and have some fun!




Get financed




Find the right hosting




Spread the word quickly




Promote your brand




Develop apps - people love apps!




And don't forget to have some fun!





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