You did it.
You finally have your business website ready to show to the world. (Nice work!)
Okay, sure, there are still some kinks to work out. And some photos to add. And some typos that have somehow survived rounds and rounds of proofreading. But as they say, "done is better than perfect." Plus, you're ready to start promoting the business and getting some customers.
Not so fast. You still have some pages to add!
Let's be real. When it comes to seeking out a business lawyer, your main concern is to keep your business protected. Whether you're looking to form a legit business, use a contract with another business or client, or apply for a trademark, the goal is to put shields around what you've built.
But what if your website has members and lets people log in? Or what if users can buy things from your site? In those cases, then you'll want additional terms to cover those details.
Why do I stress this?
There's a certain irony here. And it's true for a lot of legal documents, actually. If you get past the legalese of contracts, you'll see that they're actually pretty helpful. Sure, they protect your business, but they do more than that. Contracts force you to really think about how you want your business to operate.
"Oh yeah, that reminds me, what about the fact that we do X?" "Actually, we won't have this feature ready at launch, so we can remove this part for now."
Indie Law has you covered.