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Jonathan ShbeebFidelity Law Group
- Business Law, Estate Planning, Real Estate Law ...
- North Carolina
As a practicing business attorney in Charlotte, NC, I provide guidance for protecting businesses from possible legal exposure, helping businesses grow stronger, and protecting them once a legal issue arises. The son of a Lebanese immigrant with his own small business, I understand the need for competent and affordable business law assistance.
I have experience dealing in entity formation, contract formation and disputes, wage and hour disputes, other employment disputes, preparing employment documents to protect businesses on the front-end, trademark registration/searches, copyright infringement assistance, and several other areas.
- Business Law
- Business Contracts, Business Dissolution, Business Finance, Business Formation, Business Litigation, Franchising, Mergers & Acquisitions, Partnership & Shareholder Disputes
- Estate Planning
- Guardianship & Conservatorship Estate Administration, Health Care Directives, Trusts, Wills
- Real Estate Law
- Commercial Real Estate, Condominiums, Easements, Eminent Domain, Homeowners Association, Land Use & Zoning, Mortgages, Neighbor Disputes, Residential Real Estate, Water Law
- Probate Administration, Probate Litigation, Will Contests
- Alcohol Industry Compliance
- Free Consultation
Credit Cards Accepted
We accept credit card payments. Clients are responsible for a 3% credit card convenience fee if using this type of payment.
- Contingent Fees
Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
We provide flat rate and hourly work.
- North Carolina
- North Carolina State Bar
- ID Number: 55291
- English: Spoken, Written
- Managing Member
- Fidelity Law Group
- - Current
- I provide litigation and transactional/planning services to businesses and individuals seeking assistance for employment, intellectual property, and general business needs. Our firm focuses on the hospitality industry including breweries, wineries, distilleries, restaurants, food trucks, and similar businesses.
- Liberty University School of Law
- J.D. (2019) | Law Practice
- Honors: Graduated Cum Laude
- Activities: Editor-in-Chief and published author, Law Review; Competitor and Winner of National Tax Law Competition, Moot Court Team; and competitor for Negotiation and Client Counseling Competitions.
- Liberty University
- B.A. (2014) | International Relations: Strategic Intelligence
- Activities: Resident Assistant.
- North Carolina State Bar  # 55291
- Thou Shalt Not Drone Thy Neighbor
- Liberty University Law Review
- Fidelity Law Group Website
- Q. Property bought by two sisters, one sister marries. The married sister passes away, is the husband entitled to 50% of
- A: It depends upon how the property was owned by the sisters. Can you maybe give some more context? Was it owned as tenants in common or as joint tenants with a right of survivorship?
- Q. My son maybe subject to have a timeshare willed to him. Can he decline acceptance and avoid expences of a timeshare?
- A: I agree with Mr. Hales. In addition, I will note that time share companies can be difficult to deal with. So, I would reiterate that seeking a North Carolina attorney's assistance would be prudent.
- Q. Is there a way to legally terminate a fencing contract when they didn't complete the work?
- A: I am sorry to hear that this happened to you. It is good that you asked prior to doing anything. It is always important to look to the contract first. Basically, look at your contract and see if there are provisions governing when the fence must be installed, when your payments must be made, and what happens in the event that one or the other is not completed. If there is a provision governing this situation, carefully review it. In fact, I suggest using a local North Carolina attorney to advise you on your rights per the contract. You can also ask the fencing company for assurances that it plans to finish the fence and when it will be finished. All of this helps your case that the fencing company abandoned its promised obligations and breached the contract. At some point, if the fence is not completed, and a North Carolina attorney has reviewed your contract and the situation, you may want to finish the fence and sue for damages. This is called mitigation. You should have a local attorney read the contract and listen to your situation. Then he/she can advise you for your next steps.
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