limited company

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  • noun

Synonyms for limited company

a company that is organized to give its owners limited liability

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The Amendment Law should bring to an end the prolonged uncertainties which have existed regarding the ability to take, and validity of taking, security over shares/quotas in limited liability companies.
22, 2009, the regulation on private limited liability companies followed, setting standard forms of incorporation documents for this legal form also.
39) The uncertainty caused by the classification study and the no-ruling policy severely limited the use of Wyoming and Florida limited liability companies.
Published by ALI-ABA, Limited Liability Companies is a 266-page hardbound with CD-ROM that sells for $127.
Let's start by looking towards wholly-owned Limited Liability Companies (LLC's) and S Corps (QSSS).
For a discussion of the general business and tax implications of LLCs, see "Tax Aspects of Limited Liability Companies," JofA, Sep.
Under the regulations, a limited liability company can elect to be classified as a corporation and can further elect to be taxed as an S corporation, thereby giving limited liability companies flexibility for tax purposes that matches the flexibility it has under state law.
We think the court failed to note, however, that the language quoted applies to members and managers of Illinois limited liability companies.
Editor's note: This case study has been adapted from PPC's Guide to Limited Liability Companies, 11th Edition, by Michael E.
California imposes an annual franchise tax of $800 on limited liability companies, plus an annual fee on income (before deductions) of $900 on income of $250,000, which maximizes at $11,790 annually on $5 million of income.
Nearly every state has passed legislation allowing businesses the choice of operating as limited liability companies (LLCs) or limited liability partnerships (LLPs).
What we've done," he said, "so you don't have the cross collateralization of the assets, is set up single asset limited liability companies.
Limited liability companies (LLCs) have become attractive vehicles for companies joining together to venture into new business opportunities both domestically and overseas.
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