Business & Corporate Legal Services

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Corporate law governs the conduct, rights, and relations of organizations, businesses, persons, and companies. It is also known as enterprise law or business law, and it is different from business law because the latter covers taxes, employment, and contracts. On the other hand, corporate law controls how investors, corporations, employees, shareholders, creditors, directors, consumers, the environment, and communities interact with each other.

Some of the principles common to this law include limited liability, legal personality, transferrable shares, investor ownership, and delegated management. Corporate law exists to keep corporations on an equal playing field. When there are problems or disputes, the officials of the corporation can go to the right civil court to resolve their differences.

Although corporate law is not criminal law, employees and officers can still be indicted for criminal acts such as fraud. Corporate lawyers can provide corporations with valuable advice on acquisitions and mergers, corporate insolvency, and corporate crimes such as false claims, insider trading, bribery, corporate fraud, and antitrust violations.

It is essential for business owners, investors, and contractors to have qualified legal counsel to help tackle the issues that may arise. Kameli Law handles mergers and acquisitions, corporate litigation, shareholder disputes, transaction law, bank loans, and other financing cases, complicated contracts, etc.

Besides, you might need professional consultation regarding the very formation of the company. It might save you a lot of effort and prevent the mistakes one usually makes when one starts a business the first time or in unfamiliar fields. As long as, setting up a company or business is a thing that demands time and money, experienced lawyers simply help to save these resources and use them efficiently.

Our law firm corporate lawyers know the subtleties that apply in different jurisdictions where the company conducts business.

  • Choosing the appropriate type of transaction;
  • Structuring the transaction, taking into account tax considerations;
  • Preparing and negotiating contracts;
  • Complying with legal and regulatory requirements;
  • Ensuring assets of the target company are kept in place;
  • Working with employee reassignment; and
  • Finalizing the transaction
  • Breach of Contract;
  • Products Liability;
  • Deceptive Trade;
  • Breach of Warranty;
  • Disclosure of Flood Levels;
  • Failure of Conditions;
  • Breach of Non-Disclosure Agreements;
  • Breach of Non-Compete Agreements;
  • Lease Modifications; and
  • Service Contracts


  • Restructuring management partners and shareholders;
  • Asset and/or equity transfers;
  • Distribution of profits; and
  • Obligations on losses
  • Mergers and acquisitions;
  • Business Restructuring;
  • Shareholder Agreements, By-Laws, and Operating Agreements;
  • Changes of Management;
  • Business Entity Conversion;
  • Management Agreements;
  • Consulting and Employment Agreements; and
  • Other types of business transactions require thoughtful and sophisticated lawyers.


  • Partnerships;
  • Limited liability companies;
  • Corporations;
  • Business trusts and joint ventures;
  • Franchising
  • Copyright and Trademark Protection;
  • Venture Capital;
  • Individual Protection;
  • Third-Party Contracts;
  • Vendor Contracts; and
  • Customer Contracts


  • Mortgages;
  • Start-up financing;
  • Refinancing;
  • Receivable loans; and
  • Other operating loans