Please enter your email address to reset your password. An email will be sent with instructions to create a new password. If you do not receive an email, please check your spam folder.
Don't have an account?
Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?
Register for full online access.
Would you like to receive email from Hanley Wood Media’s family of brands and partners?*
Note to existing JLC Subscribers:
If you choose to use your Social Network, please ensure that the email address associated with your Social Network matches the email associated with your JLC Subscription.
Thank you for creating your JLC Online account! Your JLC subscription purchase has begun in a new window.
If you see this message, make sure your popup blockers are disabled and click here to relaunch the subscription window.
Congratulations! Please check your e-mail for confirmation to gain full access to JLC Online's free features.
Please create a nickname to post in the forums.
Dedicated nail guns that will pay for themselves quickly.
Take these common-sense steps to help your business weather a slowdown.
Give your customers some credit
New pressure-treated lumber promises less corrosion; OSHA decides employers must pay for safety gear; more
We developed a low-income housing tax credit (LIHTC) project that was placed in service a few years ago.
A number of general partner interests in tax credit partnerships was offered to the market during 2007.
A number of general partner interests in tax credit partnerships was offered to the market during 2007. Valuing these interests can be very complex and extremely tricky at best. In this article, I’ll explore some of the key elements to determining how to analyze general partner interests.
Structuring a construction loan can be a tricky proposition, with developers wading through a sea of legal language fraught with potential pitfalls and hidden costs.
Say a GC signs a contract to build a fence for a homeowner. After the job is done, the homeowner hits the fence with his car but does not repair the damage. A couple of weeks later the fence falls on a neighbor who is walking down the sidewalk. Who is liable for the neighbor's injury?
Here's the scenario: A contractor hires a new estimator and he makes a bid on a remodeling job. Unfortunately, the bid is way off the mark. By the time the contractor notices the mistake, the customer has signed the contract and given him a check, which he's deposited.
2015 Hanley Wood Media, Inc. All rights reserved.