Government Contractors

Government Contractors

Government Contractors are unique and have special needs when it comes to compliance, contracts, and working with big businesses and the government. Let this office help you navigate the legalities of your small business and government contracts while you can handle what you do best.

This office can assist you with the day to day small business matters, reviewing and drafting various types of contracts including, non-disclosure agreements, teaming agreements, subcontracts, operating agreements, as well as variety of other agreements and contracts. This office can also provide advisory services for issues that are inevitable as your small business grows. We are here to provide support for your business and if for some reason we cannot fully assist you we will locate other professionals in the field that we can work with on your case. We can provide services as needed or set up an ongoing services arrangement.

Big businesses have a legal team, now you have one too! Contact the office today!

Teaming Agreements

Teaming Agreements are a commonly used contract device, governed by state law, whereby a prime contractor and subcontractor memorialize their agreement to work together to bid on a government contract. The teaming agreement should be framed in a way that acts as temporary link to the subcontract that will be entered if the bid is one. The teaming agreement protects the interest of both parties and supplies evidence to support the agreement should a dispute arise.

Failure to ensure a teaming agreement is in place and/or understanding the teaming agreement you signed, can have unanticipated consequences and result in financial losses to your business. Let this office help you understand the agreement you are about to sign so you can make an informed decision and/or negotiate a better deal. Contact the office today!

Why are NDA’s Important?

The goal of a Non-Disclosure agreement is to prevent the disclosure of information that has been designated as proprietary by the parties. NDAs protect business plans, client, and customer list, trade secrets, marketing information, technical information and other proprietary information from disclosure and use. An NDA is used to define how confidential information can be used and defines what can and cannot be disclosed. If the information is already publicly available, then it is not appropriate to include it in an NDA. Failure to have a signed NDA in place can result in someone else profiting from your ideas and may impact your patent rights. Contact the office today so we can help you protect your proprietary information.