Posts Tagged ‘assets’

Widerman Malek’s family law team focuses on several things: minimizing conflict, protecting children and protecting assets. First and foremost, we listen to our clients and work as a team to identify the best approach based on their priorities. We pride ourselves on developing personalized solutions to help clients navigate difficult family situations. Our goal is to provide compassionate and expert advice to our valued client during this emotional and life-changing time. We offer a clear and reasoned approach to help our clients move through the divorce process in the most supportive way possible. Our lawyers focus on all areas of family law including:
  • Dissolution of marriage, also known as Divorce
  • Paternity actions
  • Alimony
  • Support unconnected with a Dissolution of Marriage
  • Adoption
  • Child support
  • Contempt & Enforcement
  • Drafting and reviewing marital agreements
  • Domestic Violence Injunctions
  • Guardian ad Litem
  • High asset cases
  • High conflict matters
  • Modifications of orders and agreements
  • Mediation in domestic relations matters
  • Post-Nuptial Agreements
  • Pre-Nuptial Agreements
  • Uncontested matters
  • Same sex divorces
  • Appeals
We understand what you are going through and are available to answer questions related to your case. If you would like to meet with one of our family law attorneys, please call us to schedule a consultation at 321-255-2332.

WM Attorneys Who Practice Family Law

 

 

Your business assets are valuable. You need to understand this when starting your own business. Not only are we talking about things like equipment and a building, but also the “intellectual assets”.

Situations arise that will necessitate the estimating the value of the company’s intellectual assets. Some of these include:

1. Whether it is time to sell part or maybe the entire business while the value is at its peak

2. Whether or not the company is earning a reasonable royalty for an asset

3. Whether or not a settlement is fair in dropping a lawsuit

4. Whether or not to buy another asset that the company needs

5. Whether or not the asset is about to outlive its usefulness and needs to be replaced

6. Whether or not to use the asset as collateral to borrow against

7. Whether tax implications favor the company

8. Whether or not the company is in compliance with all regulations

Here are the three models used when valuing assets:

Market Approach – the fair market value is determined by comparing what similar assets are selling for.

Cost Approach – the value is based upon how much money was used in creating, maintaining the asset.

Income Approach – the value is calculated by how much money is it bringing in or expected to bring in.

Valuing an asset is more of an accounting exercise than a legal one. Since the stakes are so high, and you do not want to get it wrong, hire a highly trained CPA to assist you in valuing you intellectual assets.