As the person being paid to hire subcontractors you are acting as an *agent* for the actions of the workers you hired. Though the owner is paying the subcontractors individually, if you are overseeing their actions you are likely liable for any actions they undertake. This is especially true if the subs pay you any money for having gotten them the work. All that has to be established is that you were paid to get others to do the work.
Texas is the only voluntary Comp state. But employers remain liable for the workers' injuries AND should opt out correctly - according to the state rules, filing their decision with the state and posting the proper notice to employees and to subcontractors who lack coverage. Why subcontractors who lack coverage? Because employers are liable to them too. Employers in all states need to realize they remain liable if they don't have coverage, that their employees and their employees' families can sue them - and in most states, subcontractors and their families can sue too.
Yes. A subcontractor has the responsibility to pay any taxes due on the amount he is paid for a job.
The bank will be liable for the successful project execution
Getting a devorce and house is facing forclosure but my name is not on deed. Am I liable.
Yes - and even if your state has an exemption for you because you have less than a certain number of employees or subcontractors, you remain liable even if you don't have Workers Comp insurance.
no , you are stuck with what you get
Not enough informnation is disclosed. In some instances, yes, they could be liable. It all depends on circumstances of the debt obligation.
Texas is the only voluntary Comp state. But employers remain liable for the workers' injuries and should opt out correctly if they choose to opt out - according to the state rules, filing their decision with the state and posting the proper notice to employees. Employers in all states need to realize they remain liable if they don't have coverage, and that their employees and their employees' families can sue them. Employees includes subcontractors, whether you're a homeowner using uninsured subcontractors or a large corporation.
An individual who purchases a vehicle jointly with a Buyer, and is jointly liable for repayment of the loan.
an individual can not be held liable for crimes committed by their partner, as long as there was no agreement to commit the crime, or participation in the crime on the individuals behalf
depending on where an individual is socio-economically they are more liable to committing crimes...
Torts and contracts are usually between individuals, and not the individual and state with reference to crime. Parties to a contract and torts are liable in case of a breach and the government is only liable when it comes to the laws that have been set up to govern torts and contracts.
Yes, a corporation, as well as the individual officers of the corporation, can be held liable for a criminal offense.
Texas is the only voluntary Comp state. But employers and general contractors remain liable for the workers' injuries (including subcontractors who lack Workers' Comp coverage) and should opt out correctly - according to the state rules, filing their decision with the state and posting the proper notice to employees & subcontractors. Employers in all states need to realize they remain liable if they don't have coverage, and that their employees and their employees' families can sue them. An alternative to Workers Comp for subcontractors (and employees who opt out of Workers' Comp) is Occupational Accident - especially if paired with Contingent Liability (contractors only - not employees), it can be cheaper than Comp and can in many ways provide even better coverage. It's not the same, though, and the Occupational Accident and Contingent Liability policies need to be compared closely.
No, you don't have to. But you do have to sign that you are fully aware and liable for getting that piercing and stuff like that
It depends on the age of the individual for whether or not one can be found civilly liable under the provisions of the Liquor License Act. Depending on the state, one may nut be liable until twenty-one years of age.
Perhaps, and perhaps not. It just depends on the circumstances that led to the person being injured. Contrary to popular belief, We are not automatically liable for everything that occurs on our property. Just contact your insurance agent and explain what happened, He will likely be able to tell you if your liable or not.
Owners of stock in corporations (both publicly and privately held) have what is called "Limited Liability," which means that the owner is only liable up to the amount that he has invested into the business. In the event of litigation or liquidation, the corporation itself is considered the liable entity, not the owners. The exception is that in certain circumstances when an owner or manager has deliberately acted in a deceptive manner, the "corporate veil" can be pierced and the individual can be held liable.
No. The requirements for being getting emancipated is that the teen can handle these things themselves.
Liable and flyable. I'm not liable if it's not flyable or not reliable!Plyable, Liable,
It depends on the type of suit and why the individual would be liable. In a debt case, the individual may be personally responsible for corporate debts. In other types of suits, the Plaintiff would need to "pierce the corporate veil" in order to include the individual.
Both the harassing individual and the employer can be held liable for sexual harassment and there are state and federal laws in place to ensure this. typically the individual would lose their job and there are often private lawsuits against them as well.
Normally (you don't say which country you are asking the question about) people are taxed as individual not as 'joint'. If you as an individual have not had any income during the tax year in question then you would not be liable for tax.
No, a co signor would not be liable. A co-buyer would be liable.