Even LinkedIn Can’t Get Overtime Rules Straight [e80]

August 13, 2014

The guys talk about the big payout LinkedIn made to its employees for backed pay. They also answer, “I wanted to incorporate as an S Corp but I heard there are restrictions. What rules do I have to follow?”

Full Podcast Transcript

NASIR: Welcome to Legally Sound Smart Business. This is Nasir Pasha.

MATT: And this is Matt Staub.

NASIR: And welcome to our business legal podcast where we cover business in the news and also add our legal twist – almost like a lemon in a piece of fish or a drink of some sort. And then, we’ll also answer some of your legal questions that you, the listener, can send in to ask@legallysoundsmartbusiness.com.

MATT: I want to know how you’re preparing your fish.

NASIR: You put, you know, a little bit of twist of lemon at the end, you know?

MATT: I guess. Usually, you’ll see that people will slice a lemon in, if you do some sort of grilling especially on a plank, they’ll put a slice on top and then that’s how it’s served. I don’t know. You can do a twist but…

NASIR: Of course, you always put lemon in. You know, it just depends on the fish. For any kind of fried fish or grilled fish, I like to put a little lemon at the end because I do tons of cooking. That’s all I do every day.

MATT: Ah, this podcast is basically like a fish is what you’re saying.

NASIR: Yeah, or a drink. You can put a little lemon twist in your drink.

MATT: I think that’s the better analogy, yeah.

NASIR: Oh, yeah.

MATT: A twist of lemon.

NASIR: Either way.

MATT: Oh, all right, well…

NASIR: A little twist of lemon in your lemonade is really good, too. Just a tad right at the end.

MATT: Well, before we get too off-topic, we’re going to talk about LinkedIn today. For those of you who don’t know, it’s a company where you can post your resume online, more or less. That’s how I look at it.

NASIR: I think that’s a very old school way of describing it. I think that’s how they started but, yeah, obviously, you were partly joking but still…

MATT: Yeah.

NASIR: That’s funny.

MATT: A little bit tongue in cheek. But, I mean, that’s more or less what the site is. It’s basically your resume on there.

NASIR: LinkedIn is another one of those sites I just don’t 100 percent get yet. I will, someday.

MATT: But, apparently, they do a lot of business. Let’s see. They made $1.53 billion in revenue last year. That’s pretty solid. But they’re dealing with a lawsuit and I guess they actually are going to pay out money, $6 million to 359 employees in back wages and damages for unpaid overtime. It looks like we’re getting into an exempt/non-exempt issue.

NASIR: Yeah.

MATT: I’m guessing that’s what happened with this.

NASIR: Well, I think it’s a mix of things because it looks like they also did not track certain hours and, you know, this exempt status in California for inside sales persons, it’s somehow unique to California. Not every state has this and there’s no such thing that I’m aware of for inside sales persons in the federal law but, in California where LinkedIn is based – but I don’t think a lot of these sales persons were actually in California – you can be exempt from overtime if you’re paid more than 1.5 times the minimum wage and you’re inside sales and so forth and even if you’re 100 percent commission or whatever. But, at the end of the day, you have to be paid at least more than 1.5 times the minimum wage. But, these other cases in the other states, it looks like, when all these people were working overtime, they weren’t tracking it which that’s more of an issue – when they are working overtime, you have no way to determine if they are and so, therefore, you’re never even going to know that you’re supposed to be paying overtime.

MATT: And the production comes with outside sales positions and I guess what this one was was inside sales commission employees. I think that’s one of the reasons that this ended up the way it is but, yes, the not tracking the overtime, too – that’s probably the bigger issue than the inside versus outside sales position.

NASIR: Do you know what worries me? It’s that this is a tech company, obviously, but they didn’t have the tools in place for the employees and managers to track hours properly. That seems a little off to me because, first of all, there are plenty of tools out there – both online and offline and, frankly, even on paper you can do – to do so and, by the time the Department of Labor actually started enforcing this, they had caught up to speed or whatever but I don’t know. I think LinkedIn has already been construed as a company that’s a little bit behind in technology as far as they’re coming up. They seem to be copying what Facebook and Twitter does and so forth. They’re becoming their own a little bit now more than before but it’s kind of sad to see that they’ve finally got this done.

MATT: That’s a little bit questionable. I don’t know how that would happen for them but it was a federal claim but it was dealing with employees in California, Illinois, Nebraska, and New York. I don’t know how many different offices they have but this is obviously something that’s internal with the company. You know, it’s not just one branch that’s doing this. This is a company-wide issue. It’s stretching literally coast to coast. There’s a lot of red flags here which is their operations. No way to track hours. I mean, that obviously doesn’t help. This is a big internal issue, especially for a company that made $1.5 billion in revenue last year – which I guess that was mostly advertising and then people paying for job postings? I don’t know how else they’d make their money.

NASIR: I guess, yeah. I have to give them credit, though. They also stepped up after the allegations came and paid right away. I mean, there’s other companies that try to drag this along and try to fight and so forth. Obviously, I think this is worth it for them. But I think the other very important note that we should all be listening to here is that it is not uncommon at all for a company of this size to fall in this mistake. This law – unlike Monday’s episode when we talked FMLA which applies to big employers – this applies to everybody and the point here is that even the big guys make the same frankly silly mistakes that the little guys do when it comes to paying overtime and wages. The reason is because (1) there’s a lot of laws that are there to protect employees and maybe rightly so and (2) it’s complicated. It’s not as simple as maybe people think and so being lazy in this aspect is high-risk.

MATT: Yeah, especially because, as an employer, the deck is so stacked against you. You have very little chance of really succeeding if you want to try to go this route, especially if your employees want to do anything about it, too. I mean, you pretty much have no chance.

NASIR: Yeah, you’re right because these employees, in fact, your employees, even if you’re not paying them minimum wage or not paying them overtime, they’re not going to complain if they’re happy in their job. But, just remember, there’s always moments, even in the greatest work environments, someone may get upset and they may find a way to get back at you if they’re upset and if they’re terminated or what, laid off, and all they have to do is go to an attorney that’s working on contingency to find a fault in your business practice. And what if that one employee is the same as all the other employees? Now, all of a sudden, that same claim is multiplied by ten, fifteen, twenty?

MATT: And where do they go to find their attorney? LinkedIn! You see who you’re connected with.

NASIR: Yeah.

MATT: If you’re not connected to any attorneys, you can find a second-degree connection.

NASIR: Or a third-degree and then get an introduction.

MATT: That was probably the better way to describe it at the beginning of the episode – some sort of six degrees of separation thing. I think that’s actually the better way. I don’t know why I said the virtual resume.

NASIR: Ah, yeah. I haven’t spent a lot of time on it but I haven’t found anyone through that second- or third-degree connection just online. It hasn’t worked out that way for me yet – or vice versa. I don’t think anyone’s found me that way either.

MATT: There’s LinkedIn specialists that I’ve listened to and I don’t buy into it because their strategies are just “search through your contacts, find people that are two or three degrees away, have the other person make the introduction or reach out.” It just seems so… I don’t know, just too much for me.

NASIR: I mean, there’s probably people that benefit from it but, for me, if I don’t really get it – and I feel like I’m pretty computer savvy – and I don’t really get the benefits and I’m not using it, then how are other people going to use it and how are other people going to be receptive if I reach out to them in that same way, you know? That’s how I see it.
Anyway, LinkedIn’s great. #linkedinisawesome
[MUSIC]

NASIR: Question of the day. It’s a long one!

MATT: Well, not really. Someone from Austin, Texas.

NASIR: It doesn’t fit in our Excel sheet just perfectly. You actually have to select the cell so you can see the entire question.

MATT: The text isn’t wrapped here.

NASIR: Yeah, it’s not wrapped. Oh, there you go. Okay. That’s a long question

MATT: “I wanted to incorporate as an S Corp but I heard there are restrictions. What rules do I have to follow?” Like I said, this is someone in Austin, Texas, but this is going to be more of a US question, I guess. This is going to apply to S Corps in any state in the US.
So, for those of you who don’t know, an S Corp is basically I would say a smaller version. There are two types of corporations, for most people – C Corp and S Corp. C Corp is the big… I do a really bad job of explaining this.

NASIR: The big, yeah.

MATT: S Corps are the smaller corporations that fall under subchapter S but it’s not just size. There’s restrictions on what’s allowed for S Corporations and one of them is size. You can’t have more than 100 shareholders – which, for a lot of small, private companies, that’s not going to ever be an issue.

NASIR: Yeah.

MATT: But, you know, once you become bigger, it becomes an issue but, for people who are just starting out, 99 percent of them, that’ll never even come into play. That’s probably not as big of an issue so we’ll get into some other ones.
It has to be a domestic corporation – you know, that’s going to be fine, too. I think the ones where it usually gets people are these. Shareholders can only be certain people. You can’t have partnerships, corporations, or non-resident alien shareholders. That actually trips corporations up sometimes because, you know, you have someone that’s not a US citizen and wants to be involved. That’s going to be a problem. Or if you have a corporation or partnership, like I said, if they want to be one of the owners, you know, that’s going to be an issue so that’s definitely something to think about.
And then, one class of stock – I think that’s probably another big one as well that will trip people up just because there’s no sort of preference. You can’t have the preferred type of distribution.

NASIR: Those are the general rules, obviously. I think most people already know – or maybe they’re not aware of the benefits of an S Corp – but basically it designates the corporation as a pass through tax entity versus a C Corp that’s taxed twice for its corporate income tax that is received and then, also, the income tax that is given or charged against the shareholders themselves when dividends are issued.
I think C Corps and S Corps are commonly termed as a small corporation or so forth but, in reality, I mean, both small and large corporations can be considered S Corps or C Corps but the big restriction for bigger companies is that 100 shareholders and also, like Matt mentioned, who the shareholders are. It’s oftentimes when you have especially investors and so forth, they want to invest through their entity and so forth and that’s going to be restrictive. Also, if you have investors, a lot of times you’re going to want multiple classes of stock.

MATT: Yeah.

NASIR: It seems like S Corps are usually fitting for, like you said, a small company with one or two shareholders and doesn’t expect to increase much after that; otherwise, if you want any kind of complex structure in your corporate structure, S Corps just don’t work.

MATT: Yeah. If you want to kind of not game the system but kind of get the best of both worlds, you can be an LLC that gets taxed as an S Corp. And so, that’s the case, you know, you’re kind of getting the best of everything. Just keep that in mind, that’s an option, too. You don’t have the same sort of restrictions that an S Corp is going to have.

NASIR: I think that’s also commonly not known. I’m pretty sure LLCs can be taxed as a C Corp, too, right?

MATT: I believe so. Don’t quote me on that.

NASIR: I’m quoting you on that. I’m pretty sure. I don’t think we’ve ever done that because it’s not something that I would have any reason to recommend.

MATT: Yeah, I don’t know why. I’m sure there’s probably some reason out there on why you would do that but I don’t know why you would go that route.

NASIR: I think, if it is possible – which I’m pretty sure it is – maybe the company started out as an LLC and then they realized they want to have a little bit more complex tax structure? I don’t know. I’m trying to think it through. Well, because, also, there’s benefits of not being taxed as a partnership in an LLC as well. But an S Corp may not work because maybe they want different classes of stocks or have more than 100 members. It probably has something to do with that.

MATT: I was going to say we don’t give tax advice and then I remembered our next episode and the question we have is straight tax advice. We don’t give tax advice on Wednesdays – only on Fridays. If you want a tax question answered, you’ve got to email us on a Friday. That’s the only way it gets done.

NASIR: Very good.

MATT: I mean, tax plays a little bit into this, I suppose, but we definitely answered the question in terms of the sort of restrictions that are out there for S Corps.

NASIR: Yeah, and I’m looking here, a limited liability company can be taxed as a C Corp or S Corp but I don’t think I’ve ever done one.

MATT: Yeah, I don’t really anticipate it either.

NASIR: All right. Well, thank you for sending that question, Mister or Miss Austin.

MATT: I think that’s their city.

NASIR: Business owner. Well, it’s the name of somebody.

MATT: All right, keep it sound and keep it smart.

Legally Sound | Smart Business

By

The Podcast Where Nasir Pasha and Matt Staub cover business in the news with their legal twist and answer business legal questions that you the listener can send it to info@legallysoundsmartbusiness.com.

Get Business Legal Updates

Please provide your full name.
Please provide a valid email address.
We respect your privacy, and we will never share your information. Unsubscribe at any time.
Legally Sound Smart Business cover art

Legally Sound Smart Business

A business podcast with a legal twist

Legally Sound Smart Business is a podcast by Pasha Law PC covering different topics in business advice and news with a legal twist with attorneys Nasir Pasha and Matt Staub.
Apple Podcast badge
Google Podcast badge
Spotify Podcast badge

Latest Episodes

July 14, 2021

Through a five-round championship bout, Matt travels to Texas from California to determine which state is better for business. Will it be a knockout with a clear winner or will it go to the scorecards?

June 16, 2021

Covered in this episode of Legally Sound Smart Business are some typical business mistakes blunders small businesses often make and how to avoid them. Blunder #1: Copying and pasting agreements It may sound like a good idea at the time, but this blunder comes with hidden pitfalls. Having an attorney draft terms that are specific…

February 4, 2021

How you terminate an employee can make the difference between a graceful transition to avoidable negative outcomes like a dramatic exit or even a lawsuit. We gathered a panel of experts and asked them – is there a “right way” to fire an employee? We would like to thank our guests for this episode: Amr…

December 2, 2020

The COVID-19 pandemic has turned nearly every aspect of life on its head, and that certainly holds true for the business world. In this episode, Matt and Nasir explain how the early days of the pandemic felt like the Wild West and how the shifting legal playing field left a lot open to interpretation and…

November 16, 2020

After plenty of ups and downs, our buyer has finally closed on the purchase of their business. While we’re marking this down in the ‘wins’ column, it never hurts to review the game tape. In this final episode, our hosts, Matt Staub and Nasir Pasha, return to the deal almost a year later to reflect…

September 15, 2020

The ink is drying on the signature line and things are looking great for our buyer. After so much hard work, the finish line is in sight and the cheering within ear shot.   Though the landlord is still serving friction, things seem safe to move forward and for now, our buyer will be keeping…

July 31, 2020

Though things are coming along well, the journey would not be interesting if it was purely smooth sailing. After our buyer opens escrow, they are forced to push the closing date back when suddenly a letter from an attorney was received claiming the business, we are buying has a trade mark on the name!  Now…

June 12, 2020

With frustration at an all-time high and professionalism at an all-time low, our friend the Buyer has “had it” with the Seller and quite frankly their lack of knowledge. At present our Buyer is rightfully concerned that the latest misstep from our loose-lipped Seller will threaten not only the entire operation of the businesses but…

May 11, 2020

As we go deeper into the buying process, we start to uncover more challenges from our seller and encounter some of the wrenches they are tossing our way. When we last left off in episode three our team was knee deep in due diligence for our buyer, had already penned and signed the Letter of…

April 4, 2020

One word–interloper! When a new mysterious broker enters the transaction and starts to kick up dust, Nasir and Matt take the reins. The seller signed off on the letter of intent (see episode 2), yet this “business broker” serves only friction and challenges by refusing to send financials, whilst demanding more of a firm commitment…

April 4, 2020

Just as most stories and deals start out, everyone is optimistic, idealistic and full of hope for clear skies. It’s a perfect outlook with a perfect setup for the ups and downs yet to come. Peek further behind the curtain and into the first steps of buying a business: the letter of intent. After the…

April 4, 2020

When a savvy buyer hears opportunity knocking to purchase a prime positioned business, she decides not to go it alone and taps in the professionals to help navigate what could potentially be a fruitful acquisition. “Behind the Buy” is a truly rare and exclusive peak into the actual process, dangers, pitfalls and achievements, that can…

August 7, 2019

GrubHub is subject to two “matters of controversy” that have likely become common knowledge to business owners: “fake” orders and unfriendly microsites.

May 28, 2019

In this podcast episode, Matt and Nasir breakdown the legal issues of the subscription industry’s business on the internet. Resources A good 50-state survey for data breach notifications as of July 2018. California Auto-Renewal Law (July 2018) Privacy Policies Law by State Why Users of Ashley Madison May Not Sue for Data Breach [e210] Ultimate…

March 12, 2019

In recording this episode’s topic on the business buying process, Matt’s metaphor, in comparing the process to getting married probably went too far, but they do resemble one another. Listen to the episode for legal advice on buying a business.

December 3, 2018

Nasir and Matt return to discuss the different options available to companies looking to raise funds through general solicitation and crowdfunding. They discuss the rules associated with the various offerings under SEC regulations and state laws, as well as more informal arrangements. The two also discuss the intriguing story about a couple who raised over…

July 24, 2018

Flight Sim Labs, a software add-on creator for flight simulators, stepped into a PR disaster and possibly some substantial legal issues when it allegedly included a Trojan horse of sorts as malware to combat pirating of its $100 Airbus A320 software. The hidden test.exe file triggered anti-virus software for good reason as it was actually…

April 17, 2018

Attorneys Matt Staub and Nasir Pasha examine Mark Zuckerberg’s congressional hearings about the state of Facebook. The two also discuss Cambridge Analytica and the series of events that led to the congressional hearings, the former and current versions of Facebook’s Terms of Service, and how businesses should be handling data privacy. Full Podcast Transcript NASIR:…

March 10, 2018

The Trump presidency has led to a major increase in ICE immigration enforcement. It’s critical for business owners to both comply with and know their rights when it comes to an ICE audit or raid. Nasir, Matt, and Pasha Law attorney Karen McConville discuss how businesses can prepare for potential ICE action and how to…

February 5, 2018

New years always bring new laws. Effective January 1, 2018, California has made general contractors jointly liable for the unpaid wages, fringe benefits, and other benefit payments of a subcontractor. Nasir and Matt discuss who the new law applies to and how this affects all tiers in the general contractor-subcontractor relationship. Click here to learn…

January 2, 2018

With a seemingly endless amount of new mattress options becoming available, it is unsurprising that the market has become increasingly aggressive. As companies invest in more innovative solutions to get in front of customers, review sites, blogs and YouTube videos have moved to the forefront of how customers are deciding on their mattresses and how…

December 7, 2017

In recent months explosive amounts of high profile allegations of sexual harassment, assault, and varying acts of inappropriate behavior have transcended every sector of our professional world. With a deluge from Hollywood and politics, and the private workforce, accusations have inundated our feeds and mass media. This harassment watershed has not only been felt within…

November 16, 2017

If you are not familiar with the EB-5 program started in 1990 to give green cards to certain qualified investors in the United States, then you may not have been alone a few years ago. Currently, the EB-5 program has since exploded since its inception and now hits its quotas consistently each year. The program…

October 10, 2017

Government requests come in multiple forms. They can come in as requests for client information or even in the form of investigating your company or your employees. Requests for Client Information General Rule to Follow Without understanding the nuances of criminal and constitutional law and having to cite Supreme Court cases, any government requests for…

August 24, 2017

Nasir and Matt suit up to talk about everything pertaining to employee dress codes. They discuss the Federal laws that govern many rules for employers, as well as state specific nuances in California and other states. The two also emphasize the difficulty in identifyingreligious expression in dress and appearance, how gender-related dress codes have evolved…

June 28, 2017

Nasir and Matt discuss the life cycle of a negative online review. They talk about how businesses should properly respond, how to determine if the review is defamatory, the options available to seek removal of the review, how to identify anonymous reviewers, whether businesses can require clients to agree not to write negative reviews, and…

June 7, 2017

On this episode of the Ultimate Legal Breakdown, Nasir and Mattbreak down social media marketing withguests Tyler Sickmeyer and Kyle Weberof Fidelitas Development. They first discuss contests and promotionsand talk about where social media promotions can go wrong,when businesses are actually running an illegal lottery, and the importance of a soundterms and conditions. Next, they…

April 3, 2017

On this episode of the Ultimate Legal Breakdown, Nasir and Matt go in depth with the subscription box business. They discuss where subscription box companies have gone wrong(4:30), the importance of a specifically tailored terms and conditions(6:30), how to structure return policies (11:45), product liability concerns (14:45),the offensive and defensive side of intellectual property (19:00),…

February 1, 2017

Nasir and Matt discuss the suit against Apple that resultedfrom a car crashed caused by the use of FaceTime while driving. They also discuss howforeseeable use of apps can increase liability for companies. Full Podcast Transcript NASIR: Hi and welcome to Legally Sound Smart Business! I’m Nasir Pasha. MATT: And I’m Matt Staub. Two attorneys…

January 5, 2017

The guys kick in the new year by first discussing Cinnabon’s portrayal of Carrie Fisher as Princess Leia soon after her death, as well as other gaffes involving Prince and David Bowie. They alsotalk about right of publicity claims companies could be held liable for based on using someone’s name or likeness for commercial gain.

December 22, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the recent incidentat a Victoria’s Secret store where the store manager kicked out all black women after one black woman was caught shoplifting. They then each present dueling steps businesses should take when employees are accused of harassment.

December 8, 2016

Nasir and Matt return to talk about the different types of clients that may have outstanding invoices and how businesses can convert unpaid bills to getting paid.

November 10, 2016

After a long break, Nasir and Matt are back to discuss a Milwaukee frozen custard stand that is now revising it’s English only policy for employees. The guys also discuss how similar policies could be grounds for discrimination and what employers can do to revise their policies.

October 6, 2016

The guys discuss the new California law that allows actors to request the removal of their date of birth and birthdays on their IMDB page and why they think the law won’t last. They also discuss how age discrimination claims arise for business owner.

September 29, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the racial discrimination claims surroundingAirbnb and how it’s handled the situation. They also discuss some practical tips for businesses experiencing similar issues.

September 8, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss whyAmazon seller accounts are getting suspended and banned without notice and how business owners can rectify this situation through a Corrective Action Plan.

August 25, 2016

Nasir and Matt talk about the accusations surroundingfashion giant Zararipping off the designs of independent artists like Tuesday Bassen and howsmaller companies can battle the industry giants.

August 18, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss Brave Software’s ad replacing technology that has caught the eye of almost every national newspaper and has a potential copyright infringement claim looming. They also welcome digital marketing expert Matt Michaelree to speak on the specifics of what Brave is attempting to do and whether it has the answers moving forward.

July 28, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the sexual harassment lawsuit filed by Gretchen Carlson against Fox CEO Roger Ailes. They also talk aboutthe importance of sexual harassment training and properly handling such allegations in the office.

July 15, 2016

Nasir and Matt talk about the changes at Starbucks that have led to many disgruntled employees and customers.

June 23, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the criminal charges facing FedExinvolving the alleged transportation of illegal drugs. They also talk about how business owners should address working with customers that may be breaking the law.

June 15, 2016

The guys return after a long break to discuss why Yahoo is auctioning off over 3,000 patents and how this decision will affect the longevity of the company.

May 25, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the increase in the salary thresholdfor exempt employees and how employerscan try to avoid paying overtime as a result.

May 18, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss the Baltimore law that makes it very difficult to operate food trucks in the city. They also discuss all the legal restrictions tohaving a food truck.

May 11, 2016

Matt listens to Nasir recap the developing battle in his hometown of Vandalia, Ohio over whether a Dunkin Donuts can move into a location in close proximity to a local favorite donut shop. They then discusswhether the issue is more legal or personal.

May 9, 2016

The guys kick off the week by discussing a Nevada employee who is claiming she was fired for not supporting the Scientology beliefs of her employer.

April 27, 2016

The guys discuss the massive floods in Houston,how employers responded, and why one meteorologist became a local hero. They also discuss the steps businesses should take in preparing for storms outside the workplace.

April 20, 2016

The guys discuss the boycott of Amazon over the products of an unnamed presidential candidate. They also talkabout how a business should handle a boycott and whether it’s possible to exit one unscathed.

April 13, 2016

Click here to read HubSpot’s response on this topic. Nasir and Matt discuss the trend in startups to compensate programmers and other early employees with stock options and how the company culture at HubSpot isn’t what it seems.

April 6, 2016

Nasir and Matt discuss various lawsuits against social media platforms in which users are accused of artificially inflating their social currency.

We represent businesses.
That’s all we do.

Oh, and we love it.

We love our work. We love reviewing that lease for your new location. We thrive on closing that acquisition that nearly fell through. We’re fulfilled when we structure a business to grow, raise capital, and be legally protected.

We focus on developing close relationships with our clients by being like business partners. A partner who provides essential, personalized, proactive legal support.

We do all of this without utilizing the traditional billable hour model. You pay for the value we bring, not the time spent on calls, emails, and meetings.

Our team is made up of attorneys and staff that share these values and we are retained by clients who want the same.

Pasha Law PC operates in the states of California, Illinois, New York, and Texas.

Meet Our Team

Fractional General Counsel Services

Pasha Law Select offers the expertise of a high-end general counsel legal team for every aspect of your business at a fixed monthly rate. Pasha Law Select is deliberately designed to allow our legal team to be proactive, to anticipate, and to be comprehensive in serving our clients. To be great lawyers, we need to know our clients. We can’t know our clients unless we represent a select number of clients in the long-term. This is Pasha Law Select.

Learn More