Keep what's most important protected

Keep what's most important protected

We've put together some crucial resources that can keep you, your family, and your business thriving—as well as an update on how we're giving back.
Last updated: January 27, 2021
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Our most-asked questions

Get answers to your important questions from our legal plan attorneys.
Each estate planning document serves an important purpose, but every person's situation is different. Powers of attorney authorize someone else to make legal or financial decisions on your behalf if you're in a situation where you can't make them for yourself. A healthcare directive (or living will) specifies your medical wishes, and who can make those decisions for you. A last will and testament (or living trust) protects your family by preserving your wishes for your assets and children.
Completing your estate plan typically requires an in-person notary and witnesses to be present. Because that's difficult right now, many states have allowed residents to get documents notarized over a video call or with appropriate physical distancing.
It's important to do your research or speak to an attorney to understand how your state's requirements may have changed.
In most cases, yes. States vary in the requirements, and conditions for who can collect unemployment benefits and how much they can collect. Let your employees know they can visit the U.S. Department of Labor for the latest information on filing for unemployment.
Self-employed individuals and business owners can still qualify for the Paycheck Protection Program, Small Business Administration loans, and other financial assistance programs. These programs are designed specifically to keep small businesses financially afloat during this crisis.
The IRS has extended tax deadlines for businesses. Since your options will vary based on your business and specific circumstances, you should consider speaking to a tax professional.

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Important steps to take for your family and your business

Protect yourself

From wills to powers of attorney, the right estate planning documents can safeguard you and your loved ones—both now and later.

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Whether you need to amend an agreement or dissolve your business, we'll walk you through the process.

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