A good understanding of the lien waiver rules in your state is crucial to protecting your rights to payment; and the state of Georgia is no exception. Let’s take a...
Construction payment practices, processes, and requirements are a highly regulated area of law. All across the world, legislators are constantly passing laws, and courts are constantly deciding cases, that impact how construction payment is done and should be done. This impacts general contractors, property developers, lenders, and suppliers.
Levelset’s team of attorneys, payment experts, and network of legal and payment experts stay on top of all these changes and report them here to you. These Legal Alerts will help you better understand how to protect yourself in the constantly evolving landscape of payment regulations and practices.
Most Recent Posts on Legal Alert
The legislature in Ohio is considering an amendment to their current Prompt Payment Act. The amendment would give property owners 35 days to pay prime/general contractors on private projects. The...
In June 2019, Canada finally joined nearly every other Western nation in embracing prompt payment for contractors on public projects. The federal law complements prompt payment laws already passed in...
What amounts can be included in a Michigan mechanics lien? After an arbitrator overstepped their bounds, a court stepped in and decreased the lien.
A recent appellate court decision limits construction staffing companies' mechanics lien rights in Oklahoma. Laborers may still file liens on their own.
When AB 1701 was passed in California, it shook up the state's construction industry - for good reason. A GC was recently fined nearly $70k under the law.
California AB 5 and the Dynamex decision have altered how employee classification will be determined, but the construction industry is mostly unaffected.
When payment bond thresholds rise, it's even more important for subcontractors and suppliers to send preliminary notice and foster healthy payment chains.
A recent case, Precision Framing Systems Inc. v. Henry Luzuriaga, may distort how the California mechanics lien deadline is calculated for subcontractors.
Because a supplier used a proper change order format, they were able to revive their Oregon mechanics lien from the dead.