personal guarantee loopholes
I do not believe that every person should be required to have a personal guarantee, even if they are the only client of the company. You want to make sure that the client is the one that you are working in the best interest of, so that you can look into the details of what it is that you are doing and the fact that you are making the client comfortable.
However, there are some instances where a company should be required to do so. For example, a company that is taking on a large job should be required to sign a non-disclosure agreement, that is meant to protect confidential information you may have been given. This doesn’t apply to personal guarantees though, so I’m not sure if this is legal, at least not in the state of Florida, where we live.
Im not sure if this is legal either. There are various laws that cover this, but nothing in Florida seems to have this in it.
Not sure if that is legal either, but in most states, companies are required to sign non-disclosure agreements when they hire new employees, so that they are not disclosing anything they have to. This is meant to prevent you and your family/friends from learning something in the company, or getting an unfair advantage that is not necessary for the business to do its job.
According to Florida Statute 917.18(2)(b), it is a crime to knowingly give false information about yourself to another person. In other words, this is something you are more likely to commit if you are in an untenable situation where you don’t know anything about the position you’re in. This isn’t a big deal if it is a part of your job, but if you are just trying to get a job, this is something you need to be aware of.
The situation you are asking about is a bit more nuanced than that. The statute says you can be found guilty of giving false information if you do so with “intent to do an act that is likely to deceive or to harm.” What this means is the false information is not necessarily for a direct benefit to the person it is about.
The statute doesn’t actually say if you are guilty of this, but there are a few different arguments that could be made about how this could apply. For example, if you are trying to get a job, you could make a false statement or do something to hurt someone’s feelings in order to get that job. There are some other cases where this would apply if you are trying to get a job and you make a false statement or attempt to harm someone’s feelings.
You could also be guilty of this if for example you are trying to cheat someone out of their money. You could make a false statement on your resume or make them think you are cheating them out of their money. For a lot of people this type of behavior happens quite frequently.
We’re not here to judge you on this, but we are going to make some suggestions on how you can avoid certain situations. If you have any of these things in your background that you want to see removed, we are going to do our best to remove them. We’re not going to make a general statement on this, but if you are unsure about where you are coming from, we would suggest you take a look at our disclaimer.
The same disclaimer that is included in most applications and contracts. If you have any of these background requirements that you don’t want to see removed, we are going to put them back. Any other requirements you have that you don’t want to see removed are up to you.