Business Law

Providing tailored legal advice and guidance for Small Businesses and Entrepreneurs.

There are many types of business entities that are encompassed in business law, including those listed below. Our attorneys have the professional knowledge and expertise to properly represent you in these instances.

We have years of experience helping Clients resolve business-related issues, such as general partnership disputes, consulting agreements, and acquisitions. We provide quality legal advice and service to help support our Clients as they achieve their business goals.

Our top priority is your wellbeing, especially in regards to your business and professional endeavors, which is why we work diligently to find the best solutions for your particular situation. If we aren’t the perfect fit for your needs, we’ll help find you find someone who is.

Whether you own and operate a small business or are seeking guidance on how to form partnerships or collaborate with others, we’re here to help. Contact us today to schedule your free initial consultation and get to know the experts of LaBorde Legal Group.

Our business law areas of expertise include, but are not limited to:

  • Business litigation

  • Breach of contract

  • Business, corporate, and partnership dispute

  • Business dissolution

  • Business torts

  • Commercial business litigation

  • Corporate structure

  • Corporate transactions

  • General corporate counsel


This section of business law refers to an unincorporated business owned by a single individual. All of the business’s liabilities, assets, risks, expenses, and income belong solely to the individual.

Partnerships are created between at least two people who collaborate to provide a service or business. Each person involved in the partnership supplies a particular service, financial support, or labor. Each person shares both profits and losses.

A limited liability company, LLC, is a legal fusion of a partnership and corporation. With the tax benefits and options of dividing property like a partnership, and the limited liability characteristics of a corporation, some consider an LLC the best of both worlds.

A corporation is a legal formation, under direct legal authority, created by a person or group of people (shareholders). Unlike a sole proprietorship, corporations exist as separate entities from its members. A corporation is responsible for its liabilities, assets, risks, etc.
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Contact us today to schedule a free initial consultation and discuss your legal matters.