Friday, 16 November 2018

Copyright Enforcement

Copyright Enforcement

Original, creative works that are fixed in a tangible form are protected under Title 17 of the U.S. Code protects. The medium of expression can include paper, canvas, or audio or video tape. Copyright protects original forms of expression, including works in literature, film, art, music, sculpture, choreography, architecture, and software programs. A copyright holder has the right to distribute, reproduce, display, make derivatives, or perform the work in public. A copyright owner may seek enforcement of this right if violated by an infringer.

Who is the owner of a copyright?

The owner of a copyright is the individual or the individuals that created the work. However, the following circumstances change ownership:

  • The copyright was sold to another person or a company.
  • The work was “made for hire.”
  • An independent contractor was hired to create the work.

How long does copyright protection last?

Copyright protection begins the moment the creation of an original work occurs in a tangible form. For works published after 1977, protection applies for the following term:

  • For 70 years after the death of the author
  • For 70 years after the death of the last surviving author of a joint work
  • For 95 years from the date of publication or 120 years from creation if the work was made for hire by an employee or an independent contractor

Do I need to register my work with the U.S. Copyright Office?

Although it is unnecessary to register a work with the U.S. Copyright Office for protection to apply, a timely registration enhances an owner’s legal remedies. Under the Copyright Act, an owner of a published work can collect up to $150,000 in statutory damages and may be entitled to attorney fees for the enforcement action if the registration of the published work occurred within three months after the first publication date or before the infringement occurs. An owner of an unpublished work is entitled to the same remedies if the registration of the work occurs before the infringement.

How do I register a copyrightable work?

An applicant can register a basic copyright claim with the U.S. Copyright Office through the mail or online. Basic claims include literary works, visual arts works, performing arts works, sound recordings, and single serials

Is a copyright notice required for protection and enforcement?

Works published prior to March 1, 1989 were required to contain a valid copyright notice to receive protection. Under current copyright law this is unnecessary, but notice does increase the likelihood of a claimant winning a copyright infringement lawsuit and makes it easier for others to ascertain the owner. A valid copyright notice should include the word “copyright,” the symbol ©, the date of publication, and the author or owner of the work.

Someone has infringed on my copyright. How do I enforce my legal rights?

The owner of a copyright can file a copyright enforcement lawsuit against the infringer in federal court. If successful, the owner may be entitled to a restraining order or injunction to stop the infringement, monetary damages, and attorney fees.

A copyright infringer can create a legal defense by claiming the following:

  • The doctrine of fair use applies;
  • The statute of limitations prevents the lawsuit;
  • The infringer obtained a license from the owner;
  • The infringer was unaware of the copyright status of the work (innocent infringer);
  • The infringer did not rely on the copyrighted work.

What international laws protect copyright?

Copyright protection for original, creative works enjoy worldwide protection through international treaties. The Berne Convention applies to nationals of member countries. The treaty affords automatic protection to authors for their life plus 50 years. GATT (General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade) also provides copyright protection to the authors of member countries.

Free Consultation with a Utah Trademark Lawyer

If you are here, you probably have a trademark issue you need help with, call Ascent Law for your free intellectual property law consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Thursday, 15 November 2018

What are the Grounds for Divorce in Utah?

What are the Grounds for Divorce in Utah

The state of Utah allows residents to divorce their spouse through either a no-fault or fault-based divorce. If you are aiming to get a divorce in Utah, it can be helpful to understand how no-fault divorce laws affect your situation and what possible grounds for divorce you may use.

No-fault divorce

Utah has started allowing couples to seek a no-fault divorce from their spouse. Under Utah law, a no-fault divorce means that the couple’s relationship has broken down and that there is no potential for the two spouses to reconcile. To enter into a no-fault divorce in Utah, one spouse must state under oath that their marriage has been irreparably broken for a minimum of six months.

In a no-fault divorce, members of a couple are still responsible for working through the division of their property, custodial rights and all other issues before a divorce is granted.

Fault-based divorce

In a fault-based divorce, either member of the couple can seek to end their marriage for four main reasons. First, you may allege that your partner was physically or mentally abusive and created an unsafe or inadequate environment for the couple to continue being married. Second, you may claim that your partner abandoned you for a minimum of one year.

Third, your partner may be incarcerated for a minimum of three, consecutive years during the course of your marriage. Finally, you may allege that your partner was unfaithful to you and committed adultery. Before a divorce can be granted for any of these reasons, it must be proven that the alleged transgression took place.

In addition to these claims, a couple may also file for divorce if they have been legally separated. In this case, one member of the marriage must prove that the couple lived apart for a minimum of one year in accordance with a court-ordered or otherwise formally written agreement of separation.

When is Legal Separation a Viable Option?

When married couples decide to part ways, there are options outside of divorce that provide a legally recognized “break” in a marriage. Legal separation offers a way for couples to live separately while remaining legally married.

For couples that experience difficulties in their marriage, but don’t believe divorce is right for them, there are several reasons to consider legal separation. A common reason couples choose to separate is that their religious affiliation does not allow for or is morally opposed to divorce. Couples may also decide to legally separate because they find it to be a less stressful solution to their marital problems, or because they would like time apart to consider if there is a chance to reconcile their marriage.

Additionally, couples may choose to separate because staying married affords them certain benefits that would terminate if they got divorced. For example, a spouse may wish to remain legally married to continue being covered under their partner’s insurance policy. Also, couples may wish to stay married to their spouse because they would like to maintain their eligibility for Social Security benefits. Furthermore, couples may also be elect for legal separation for financial reasons such as keeping a tax or other benefit afforded to you as a married couple.

After a couple separates, if it is necessary for one spouse to provide for the other financially, separate maintenance may be applicable to your situation. Separate maintenance is similar to alimony, but allows the couple to remain married. Factors that go into deciding separate maintenance payments are akin to those used for determining alimony and may include income, earning ability, age and duration of marriage.

Free Consultation with a Divorce Attorney

If you have a question about divorce law or if you need to start or defend against a divorce case in Utah call Ascent Law at (801) 676-5506. We will help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Will Your Contract Be Enforced Under Utah Law?

Will Your Contract Be Enforced Under Utah Law

If you are involved in a business agreement, one of the first things to determine is whether the promise or agreement at issue will be considered an enforceable contract under the law. While contracts usually involve promises to do something (or refrain from doing something), not all promises are contracts. How does the law determine which promises are enforceable contracts and which are not?

Is the Agreement a Contract?

In a dispute, the court must initially determine whether the agreement constitutes a contract or not. In order for an agreement to be considered a valid contract, one party must make an offer and the other party must accept it. There must be a bargained for exchange of promises, meaning that something of value must be given in return for a promise (called “consideration”). In addition, the terms of a contract must be sufficiently defined for a court to enforce them.

Enforcement and Contract Defenses

If a court determines that a contract exists, it must decide whether that contract should be enforced. There are a number of reasons why a court might not enforce a contract, called defenses to the contract, which are designed to protect people from unfairness in the bargaining process, or in the substance of the contract itself.

If there is a valid defense to a contract, it may be voidable, meaning the party to the contract who was the victim of the unfairness may be able to cancel or revoke the contract. In some instances, the unfairness is so extreme that the contract is considered void, in other words, a court will declare that no contract was ever formed. What are some of the reasons a court might refuse to enforce a contract?

Capacity to Contract

In order to be bound by a contract, a person must have the legal ability to form a contract in the first place, called capacity to contract. A person who is unable, due to age or mental impairment, to understand what she is doing when she signs a contract may lack capacity to contract. For example, a person under legal guardianship due to a mental defect completely lacks the capacity to contract. Any contract signed by that person is void.

A minor generally cannot form an enforceable contract. A contract entered into by a minor may be canceled by the minor or their guardian. After reaching the age of majority (18 in most states), a person still has a reasonable period of time to cancel a contract entered into as a minor. If the contract is not canceled within a reasonable period of time (determined by state law), it will be considered ratified, making it binding and enforceable.

Courts are usually not very sympathetic to people who claim they were intoxicated when they signed a contract. Generally a court will only allow the contract to be voided if the other party to the contract knew about the intoxication and took advantage of the person, or if the person was somehow involuntarily drugged.

Undue Influence, Duress, Misrepresentation

Coercion, threats, false statements, or improper persuasion by one party to a contract can void the contract. The defenses of duress, misrepresentation, and undue influence address these situations:

    • Duress: A party must show that assent or agreement to the contract was induced by a serious threat of unlawful or wrongful action, and that she had no reasonable alternative but to agree to the contract.
    • Undue Influence: Undue influence is often defined as unfair persuasion by a person who, because of his or her relation to the victim, is justifiably assumed by the victim to be one who will not act in a manner that is inconsistent with the victim’s welfare.
    • Misrepresentation: A misrepresentation may be a false statement of fact; the deliberate withholding of information which a party has a duty to disclose; or an action that conceals a fact (for example, painting over water damage when selling a house).


The unconscionability defense is concerned with the fairness of both the process of contract formation and the substantive terms of the contract. When the terms of a contract are oppressive or when the bargaining process or resulting terms shock the conscience of the court, the court may strike down the contract as unconscionable.

A court will look at a number of factors in determining if a contract is unconscionable. If there is a gross inequality of bargaining power, so the weaker party to the contract has no meaningful choice as to the terms, and the resulting contract is unreasonably favorable to the stronger party, there may be a valid claim of unconscionability. A court will also look at whether one party is uneducated or illiterate, whether that party had the opportunity to ask questions or consult an attorney, and whether the price of the goods or services under the contract is excessive.

Public Policy and Illegality

Rather than protecting the parties to a contract as other contract defenses do, the defenses of illegality and violation of public policy seek to protect the public welfare and the integrity of the courts by refusing to enforce certain types of contracts.  Contracts to engage in illegal or immoral conduct would not be enforced by the courts.


In order to cancel a contract for mistake, both parties must have made a mistake as to a basic assumption on which the contract was based, the mistake must have a material effect upon the agreed exchange, and must relate to facts existing at the time the contract is made. In addition, the party seeking to avoid the contract must not have contractually assumed the risk of mistake.

Parties sometimes attempt to claim mistake as a defense to a contract when they have failed to read the contract and later become aware of terms they dislike. Failure to read the contract is not a defense. A person who signs a contract is presumed to know what it says, and is bound to the terms she would have known about, had she read the contract.

Free Consultation with a Business Lawyer

If you are here, you probably have a business law issue you need help with, call Ascent Law for your free business law consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Can Stepparents Adopt Their Stepchildren?

Can Stepparents Adopt Their Stepchildren

When divorces happen, new relationships may begin between stepparents and children. Often stepparents seek to make this relationship official by formally adopting their stepchildren.

Under Utah law, stepparents have the right to adopt their stepchildren, but only if the non-custodial parent either gives up his or her parental right, or a court orders the termination of this right. This can be a difficult process that requires legal fees and determination, but can be tremendously rewarding for the stepparents and children.

The first step any stepparent seeking adoption would take is to seek the consent of the non-custodial birth parent. When that parent consents to the adoption, he or she gives up all parental rights and responsibilities. Some parents who are not present in their children’s lives and do not wish to be saddled with support obligations welcome this opportunity. Others, however, do not wish to lose their parental rights to their children. In these situations, a stepparent would need to seek a court order terminating the parent’s rights.

To do this, a stepparent would need to prove that the non-custodial parent has either abandoned his or her children or is not fit to serve as a parent. For instance, if a stepparent can show that the birth parent has not provided support or made contact with the child, a court may deem that parent to have abandoned his or her children. Alternatively, if the non-custodial parent is abusive or otherwise unfit to parent, this might also be grounds to terminate his or her parental rights.

It Can Be Helpful to Get a Receipt When Returning a Former Partner’s Property

It’s somewhat common for separating or divorcing couples to leave behind some of their possessions in their former marital home where their former partner still lives. After all, married couples collect a lot of possessions over the years and it can be difficult to put together a full inventory and get everything out of the house immediately.

There are often arrangements in which a spouse who stays in the marital home agrees to store some of the other spouse’s personal property temporarily, under an agreement that that spouse picks it up at a later date. However, if the relationship after the divorce remains contentious, there’s always the chance that the spouse picking up the items could claim some of the items were missing, even if you gave back everything you had.

What’s the best way to proceed in this situation?

Always get a receipt for any returned items to avoid future problems

First, if you stored items for your former partner out of the good will of your heart for an extended time after your divorce, it is unlikely a court will be overly sympathetic to the former spouse if he or she believes a few items have gone missing in that time. However, as an additional means of protecting yourself, it can be a good idea to create a receipt with an itemized list of all the property that your former partner can then sign in recognition that the property was returned.

In a similar manner, you can have a friend or family member present when your former partner comes by to pick up items so that he or she can act as a witness that you gave over all the items on the list.

Finally, be sure to take photos or videos of the items you are handing over. This serves as documentation and a sort of receipt in its own right and will provide extra evidence in the event you have to return to court due to a dispute over the “missing” items.

Free Initial Consultation with an Adoption Lawyer

When you need to do a step-parent adoption of have any adoption questions, call Ascent Law for your free consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Wednesday, 14 November 2018

Business Financing Basics

Business Financing Basics

While poor management is cited most frequently as the reason businesses fail, inadequate or ill-timed financing is a close second. Whether you’re starting a business or expanding one, sufficient ready capital is essential. But it is not enough to simply have sufficient financing; knowledge and planning are required to manage it well. These qualities ensure that entrepreneurs avoid common mistakes like securing the wrong type of financing, miscalculating the amount required, or underestimating the cost of borrowing money.

Before inquiring about financing, ask yourself the following:

  • Do you need more capital or can you manage existing cash flow more effectively?
  • How do you define your need? Do you need money to expand or as a cushion against risk?
  • How urgent is your need? You can obtain the best terms when you anticipate your needs rather than looking for money under pressure.
  • How great are your risks? All businesses carry risks, and the degree of risk will affect cost and available financing alternatives.
  • In what state of development is the business? Needs are most critical during transitional stages.
  • For what purposes will the capital be used? Any lender will require that capital be requested for very specific needs.
  • What is the state of your industry? Depressed, stable, or growth conditions require different approaches to money needs and sources. Businesses that prosper while others are in decline will often receive better funding terms.
  • Is your business seasonal or cyclical? Seasonal needs for financing generally are short term. Loans advanced for cyclical industries such as construction are designed to support a business through depressed periods.
  • How strong is your management team? Management is the most important element assessed by money sources.
  • Perhaps most importantly, how does your need for financing mesh with your business plan? If you don’t have a business plan, make writing one your first priority. All capital sources will want to see your plan for the start-up and growth of your business.

Not All Money Is the Same in Business Financing

There are two types of financing: equity and debt financing. When looking for money, you must consider your company’s debt-to-equity ratio — the relation between dollars you’ve borrowed and dollars you’ve invested in your business. The more money owners have invested in their business, the easier it is to attract financing.

If your firm has a high ratio of equity to debt, you should probably seek debt financing. However, if your company has a high proportion of debt to equity, experts advise that you should increase your ownership capital (equity investment) for additional funds. That way you won’t be over-leveraged to the point of jeopardizing your company’s survival.

Equity Financing and Venture Capital Financing

Most small or growth-stage businesses use limited equity financing. As with debt financing, additional equity often comes from non-professional investors such as friends, relatives, employees, customers, or industry colleagues. However, the most common source of professional equity funding comes from venture capitalists. These are institutional risk takers and may be groups of wealthy individuals, government-assisted sources, or major financial institutions. Most specialize in one or a few closely related industries. The high-tech industry of California’s Silicon Valley is a well-known example of capitalist investing.

Venture capitalists are often seen as deep-pocketed financial gurus looking for start-ups in which to invest their money, but they most often prefer three-to-five-year old companies with the potential to become major regional or national concerns and return higher-than-average profits to their shareholders. Venture capitalists may scrutinize thousands of potential investments annually, but only invest in a handful. The possibility of a public stock offering is critical to venture capitalists. Quality management, a competitive or innovative advantage, and industry growth are also major concerns.

Different venture capitalists have different approaches to management of the business in which they invest. They generally prefer to influence a business passively, but will react when a business does not perform as expected and may insist on changes in management or strategy. Relinquishing some of the decision-making and some of the potential for profits are the main disadvantages of equity financing.

You may contact these investors directly, although they typically make their investments through referrals. The Small Business Administration (SBA) also licenses Small Business Investment Companies (SBICs) and Minority Enterprise Small Business Investment companies (MSBIs), which offer equity financing. Apple Computer, Federal Express, and Nike Shoes received financing from SBICs at critical stages of their growth.

Debt Financing For Your Business

There are many sources for debt financing: banks, savings and loans, commercial finance companies, and the SBA are the most common. State and local governments have developed many programs in recent years to encourage the growth of small businesses in recognition of their positive effects on the economy. Family members, friends, and former associates are all potential sources, especially when capital requirements are smaller.

Traditionally, banks have been the major source of small business funding. Their principal role has been as a short-term lender offering demand loans, seasonal lines of credit, and single-purpose loans for machinery and equipment. Banks generally have been reluctant to offer long-term loans to small firms. The SBA guaranteed lending program encourages banks and non-bank lenders to make long-term loans to small firms by reducing their risk and leveraging the funds they have available. The SBA’s programs have been an integral part of the success stories of thousands of firms nationally.

In addition to equity considerations, lenders commonly require the borrower’s personal guarantees in case of default. This ensures that the borrower has a sufficient personal interest at stake to give paramount attention to the business. For most borrowers this is a burden, but also a necessity.

Free Consultation with a Business Lawyer

If you are here, you probably have a business legal issue you need help with, call Ascent Law for your free consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Tuesday, 13 November 2018

Avoiding Financial Conflict During a Marriage

Avoiding Financial Conflict During a Marriage

When marriages turn sour, one of the primary causes of conflict is finances. Therefore, all marriages can benefit from open communication regarding financial matters.

The following are some tips to make sure that you can avoid financial conflicts during your marriage:

  • Be honest. You and your spouse should always make sure that you have revealed your complete financial situations. This means sharing banking account information even if you keep separate accounts, sharing the full amount of debt that you have, and sharing the amount of money that you have in savings.
  • Budget. You should prepare a budget (and do so together) so that you have a clear picture of how much you can spend and what you can spend money on. Track fixed costs and set limits for personal spending each month.
  • Plan. Discuss your long-term financial goals and how you’d like to save for retirement, children’s college education and big vacations. You can’t necessarily predict everything when it comes to your finances, but it’s good to have an eye on the future and a general idea of how you want your financial planning to go.
  • Have safeguards in place. Always be prepared for the worst, whether it’s an accident, a home disaster or otherwise. Have all of the proper insurance policies, set up powers of attorney and prepare emergency funds. All of this can only help you should a worst-case scenario pop up. Finally, make sure that you have an estate plan in place.

Parental Alienation

Divorce often leaves ex-spouses bitter and angry at each other. But if there are dependents under 18, divorce also leaves ex-spouses in a position where they must coparent their children.

This spirit of cooperation is especially critical when parents must share custody or respect the visitation rights of the other parent. But sometimes one parent cannot control his or her negative feelings towards the ex-spouse. If these bad feelings poison the relationship of the children with their other parent, we call this parental alienation syndrome.

Courts frown upon this behavior, because destroying the parent-child relationship is definitely not in the best interests of the child. Parents who withhold visitation by the other parent could lose custody of their children. Parental alienation can take a variety of forms, including the following:

  • A derogatory comment or name-calling
  • Denying the other parent information about the health and education of the child
  • Shutting the other parent out of special events or activities in the life of the child
  • Making false allegations of neglect or abuse by the other parent

Preserving a Father’s Role

In decades past, a divorced man left behind his home, the better part of his paycheck, and the biggest part of his heart—his children. Times have changed somewhat. Increasing numbers of men today are interested in maintaining a stake in the life of their children after divorce.

Despite parenting resources that encourage parents to work together, children of divorce suffer when parents cannot make an agreement that supports parenting roles for both mom and dad. Children need their fathers to play a substantial role in their lives just as they did before divorce.

Children who experience divorce may see their father leave and not return. Or divorce may suddenly reduce access to dad, leaving children vulnerable to feeling abandoned and blaming themselves for the loss. For both genders, the fear and fault associated with losing either parent to divorce can cause a lifetime of emotional struggle.

Fathers provide a bridge to the world for their sons and daughters. While many courts still routinely award custody to mothers, times are changing. Do not give up. Hire attorneys with the experience and legal muscle to do the job right – and help you continue to play a key role in the lives of your children.

Free Consultation with Divorce Lawyer in Utah

If you have a question about divorce law or if you need to start or defend against a divorce case in Utah call Ascent Law at (801) 676-5506. We will fight for you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506

Employee Internet Usage

Employee Internet Usage

In today’s world, email and the Internet are at the crux of your business communications. Now more than ever, having constant access to the world wide web and email makes your business more profitable and productive. However, your business could be liable if employees misuse the Internet or their business email accounts. Here are some tips on what to look out for.

Should You Allow Internet Access for Personal Use?

With their speed, convenience and efficiency, the Internet and email have become essential tools for most businesses. But inappropriate use of a company’s Internet and email systems can have serious implications and consequences. An employee who abuses these tools may place his position with the company in jeopardy. In addition, the employer may be forced to take legal responsibility for the misconduct of their employee. While a new world of information and business opportunities is available through the Internet, so too is an entirely new world of legal dangers.

  • Copyright Infringement – The very nature and speed of the Web encourages copying and passing along of information and data. Sometimes nothing seems to heighten morale around the office like a good Dilbert-ism liberally circulated through the company’s email system. But copying and distributing someone else’s works without their consent could constitute copyright infringement.
  • Sexual Harassment, Discrimination – Even one off-color joke sent through the company’s email system could help constitute proof of a “hostile working environment.” Such evidence could then be used to bolster potential sexual harassment or discrimination complaints.
  • Trade Secret Disclosure – While most employers hope that their employees are not sending their company secrets to competitors, it is a real danger. Suspicion of an information leak could be sufficient grounds to monitor outgoing emails.
  • Securities Law Violations – It’s the Wild Wild Web when it comes to spreading (usually mis-) information about a company with the goal of moving the stock price up or down. An employee of a company whose stock is publicly traded posted false information on an Internet bulletin board regarding the company’s stock. Anyone with visions of riches should be warned: when such an occurrence of stock manipulation occurs, the company could potentially be held liable for a securities law violation.
  • Defamation/Cyber Libel – Workplace email addresses usually contain an easily identifiable company name. When an employee sends an email, the recipient of the message may infer that the company endorses the material contained within the email. Because the boundaries between opinion and defamation or libel are confusingly thin, it’s prudent to discourage personal use of the company’s domain name by employees. Even employee participation in a chat room or newsgroup using the employer’s domain name could present danger of a defamation lawsuit.

Protect your Business – Make Sure You Have a Written Policy

There are ways companies can help protect themselves from potential liability resulting from employee misuse of the Internet and email. One recourse is to institute an employee email/Internet policy, which outlines appropriate and inappropriate usage of the company’s resources. Such a policy shouldn’t be viewed as a panacea that completely shields a company from legal responsibility. But it would show a court that preventative action was taken to limit inappropriate use of the company’s Internet and email system.

Technology exists today that can limit employees’ access to inappropriate Web pages. But Internet filters and other software that can monitor employee usage of the Internet and email should be used with caution. A company should have significant reason to institute such measures because intrusion of employee privacy may violate federal wiretapping laws.

Additionally, let employees know the consequences of Internet misuse, including the dangers the company faces if litigation develops due to an employee indiscretion. Employees need to be educated about copyright, libel and securities laws and the dangers posed by inappropriate use of company email and Internet systems.

Free Consultation with a Utah Business Lawyer

If you are here, you probably have a business law issue you need help with, call Ascent Law for your free business law consultation (801) 676-5506. We want to help you.

Michael R. Anderson, JD

Ascent Law LLC
8833 S. Redwood Road, Suite C
West Jordan, Utah
84088 United States

Telephone: (801) 676-5506