If you cooperate with others and pursue a common purpose, your cooperation – for example as a civil law partnership (GbR) – is subject to company law.
Other forms of a corporate organization are the association, the limited liability company (GmbH) or the entrepreneurial company (UG).
For the partners and shareholders, a contractually clear basis is required, according to which the agreed services and risk assumptions are based.
Corporate law is a branch of law dealing with the formation, operation and management of companies and other associations. It covers a broad range of legal issues that arise in connection with businesses, including issues related to formation, financing, mergers and acquisitions, corporate governance, and dissolution.
One of the most important aspects of corporate law is the legal structure of the company itself. Corporations are legally recognized as separate entities from their owners and have their own rights and obligations. This means that they can enter into contracts, sue and be sued, and own assets in their own name.
Company law also regulates the relationship between the company and its owners, the shareholders (or association members, cooperative members, etc.). This includes matters such as the rights and obligations of shareholders, members, etc., with respect to the management and control of the company.
In addition to these core areas, corporate law also covers a variety of other topics, including corporate finance, corporate governance and corporate social responsibility. There is also overlap with other areas of law such as employment law, tax law and securities law.
I advise and accompany you from the foundation, through the successful implementation to the productive termination of your company, association, partnership or cooperative.