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Incorporation State


Your Incorporators' Organizational Meeting will be governed by the laws of Alabama. Also, it will be tailored to meet the specific laws and regulations of Alabama.

Corporation Info

(a) A corporate name must contain the word "corporation", "incorporated", or an abbreviation of one of such words.
(b) A corporate name may not contain language stating or implying that the Corporation is organized for a purpose other than that permitted by its articles of incorporation.
(c) A corporate name must not be the same as, or deceptively similar to, the corporate name of a corporation incorporated or authorized to transact business in this state.

Incorporator Info

(e.g. James T. Smith)
Enter the legal name of this incorporator. An incorporator may be a natural person or an entity.

Who can be an incorporator?An incorporator may be a natural person or an entity. An entity includes a corporation and foreign corporation; not-for-profit corporation; profit and not-for-profit unincorporated association; business trust, estate, partnership, trust, and two or more persons having a joint or common economic interest; or state government, the United States government, or any foreign government.

Meeting Info

(e.g. 1430 - 103 St., Dallas, TX, 93202)

(e.g. October 25, 2020, etc. )

(e.g. 9:00 A.M., 1 P.M., etc.)

(e.g. James T. Smith)

(e.g. James T. Smith)

Incorporator Resolutions

The Minute Book is a general term for a compilation of corporate documents that are maintained at the principal office of the corporation in a form suitable for easy reference by authorized personnel.

The minute book would typically contain the Articles of Incorporation, the Certificate of Incorporation, the corporate Bylaws, the Register of Directors, the Securities Register, the minutes of Directors' and Shareholders' meetings and any other document the directors or Shareholders decide should be included.

Approval of the bylaws by the Incorporators is subject to final approval by the Shareholders.

If directors WERE NOT named in the Articles of Incorporation then directors may be appointed by either the Incorporators or the Shareholders.

If directors WERE named in the Articles of Incorporation then it is not necessary to appoint directors in the Incorporators' Organizational Meeting.

Typically the Incorporators will approve the issuance of shares.

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