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S Corporations are for those who think big but want to keep things small. Pass-through taxation combined with the ability to structure compensation means you enjoy credibility and protections without being subject to the same tax rules as mega-corporations.
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Preparation of all legal documents.
We file your Articles of Incorporation with the state, monitor the process, and promptly deliver the final paperwork to you upon approval.
Name check ensures the availability of your desired business name with the state.
"When our growing company needed to do business in additional states quickly, CT was prompt, efficient, and got us what we needed when we needed it. They make sure we never miss a step."
Ankura Consulting Group, Texas
"I strongly recommend CT as a professional, cooperative and reliable corporate compliance partner."
Walters-Morgan Construction, Inc., Kansas
"Responsive, knowledgeable, and great customer service. I like to work directly via email vs. phone and the response time was outstanding and the paperwork was seamless."
Children International, Missouri
If you plan to limit ownership, S Corporations are ideal. The rules about governance and liability are well-established, and from a tax perspective, it’s a win-win: Profits and losses are “passed through” to owners, avoiding the “double taxation” of C Corporations at both the corporate and personal levels. To further reduce taxes, S Corporations can structure compensation in ways C Corporations and LLCs can’t.
No, an S-Corporation is a special tax classification. Making an S Corporation election—or revoking one—requires a filing with the IRS, not the state. We’re available assist you with making an S Corporation election, though we recommend soliciting guidance from a tax professional as well.
S Corporations must adopt bylaws, designate directors, shareholders, and officers, and issue shares of stock to owners. The S Corporation must hold an organizational meeting (initial meeting of directors) where these actions are taken, along with other activities (like approving a resolution to open a business bank account).You are required to keep corporate minutes (in a corporate record book) and allow shareholders to vote on major corporate decisions. You must also file annual reports to maintain good standing with the state(s) where you operate.