Here’s an increasingly common answer to the above headline query leading off today’s Gottschlich & Portune blog post: Arguably they are.
How did Ohio fare in the business realm during 2018?
“[W]ell before it is necessary.”
"May I see your passport and a credit card, please?"
Things seem just a bit stressful these days on the economic front, don’t they? The global trade war is certainly disconcerting, with last week’s plummeting stock market values underscoring the concern. Price dislocation surrounding oil is factoring into year-end angst. Capitol Hill intrigue is, as always, on firm display in Washington, D.C. Many people wonder what impact the new post-election Congress will have on the nation’s commercial sphere come next year.
Has Ohio suddenly become a global trailblazer as a venue promoting the legitimacy and widespread use of so-called cryptocurrency?
The core concept underlying municipal zoning in Ohio and nationally is simple. An online overview of the subject matter stresses that zoning rules and limitations seek “to control and direct the development of property within [affected] borders.”
Noting that a law firm provides representation to a municipality on matters that affect its governance and administration leaves much unsaid about the varied scope of that advocacy.
“[Potholes to avoid and expressways to take.”
The American small business advocacy group National Federation of Independent Business has polled its huge base of member firms on economic matters for nearly half a century.