Our DuPage contract attorneys have experience drafting, reviewing, and negotiating mergers and acquisitions, asset purchase agreement, commercial leases, residential leases, employment agreements, independent contractor agreements, partnership agreements, bylaws, operating agreements, and profit sharing plans. We will efficiently put you in the best position to ensure that your best interests are protected in your contract negotiation.
Please contact our friendly
DuPage Contract Attorneys
at our nearest location to schedule a free consultation:
See below for our other locations. If our office locations are not convenient for you, we are happy to speak with you by phone.
"Kevin and his firm, O'Flaherty Law, are friendly, efficient, knowledgeable and professional. Kevin is a master at bringing people together and sharing ideas."
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Kevin O'Flaherty was instrumental during the purchase process of my new house. I highly recommend him and the entire firm!
An excellent client experience, I recommend O'Flaherty Law to all of my clients that have a need for consultation in family law.
Kevin O'Flaherty oversees all legal matters and is actively involved in making sure every client's case, big or small, is handled with excellence and attention to detail. He is available to contact through phone and email and his rates are available upon request.
In this Learn About Law podcast & videoblog, DuPage county attorney Kevin O'Flaherty discusses how maximum price contracts work.
In this article, our DuPage contract attorneys explain the process of having your contract reviewed by an attorney. Typically, having your contract reviewed by an attorney is a simple and affordable process that can save you significant money in the long run by protecting your rights and avoiding a breach of contract litigation that is much more likely to occur if your contract is ambiguous or poorly drafted. Our DuPage contract lawyers will first provide you with an opinion letter explaining issues of which you should be aware, and points you may want to negotiate. We will then go through these items with you in person or by phone to determine whether you would like us to make revisions, or if you would simply like to provide our suggested revisions to the other party to the contract. We find that this process is efficient and affordable, and backloads the attorney work on the contract until after you are very near a final agreement on the terms.
DuPage Contract lawyer Kevin O'Flaherty about employment agreements and independent contractors.
In this article, our DuPage contract attorneys explain some of the key clauses that employers should include in employment agreements and independent contractor agreements. Non-compete clauses should be narrowly tailored to protect the employer's legitimate employment interests. Non-solicitation clauses can prevent employees and contractors from soliciting a business' clients or employees after termination of employment. These can be broader in geographic scope and duration than non-compete clauses. Trade secrets clauses protect the business' confidential business information. Non-disparagement clauses prevent former employees and contractors from damaging the reputation of the business after they are terminated.
DuPage county contract attorney Kevin O'Flaherty discusses the top 5 things to look out for in your residential real estate contract.
In this article, our DuPage contract lawyers explain why every contract should have an attorney fee clause. Unless an attorney fee clause is included in your contract, each side will bear its own costs in enforcing the contract if one party breaches. Providing in the contract that the loser in any contract litigation will be responsible for the other side's attorney fees serves two purposes. First, attorney fee clauses discourage frivolous litigation. If you are faced with paying the other side's attorney fees if you lose your case, you will be much less likely to bring a frivolous lawsuit. Second, attorney fee clauses make meritorious litigation economically feasible. Many legitimate breach of contract cases do not make economic sense to pursue unless your attorney fees can be recovered as damages.