Church planters have a lot of questions to answer before starting a new church.
Glenn Reynolds has over twenty-five years’ experience working with and in non-profits—not just as a legal counsel, but as a leader in several non-profit organizations: including churches (ranging from 25 to 2,500 in average attendance), denominations (serving on national and district committees), and colleges (as a faculty member and president of a church-based college).
Business today can be extremely complicated and full of problems that can potentially detour business owners from achieving their dreams. Reynolds Law Group can come along side you to find solutions to your most complex problems.
Estate planning is not just for the elderly or the rich. In fact, everybody has an estate plan. The question is, whether the future of your family is going to be decided by you or by a judge. Reynolds Law Group can come along side you to protect the future of your family through smart and efficient estate planning.
Glenn was supposed to meet his family for lunch at the local mall, but his aunt never showed up. Family members called and called, but there was no answer. Finally, Glenn’s step-father had to leave, but on the way back to the house, he called with the news. While driving home, he saw what had happened. Glenn’s aunt had been in a three-car accident. She was being flown by helicopter to the nearest trauma center.
Recent Blog Posts
Before you enter into any contract or host any event as a new church, you need to make sure your new church is incorporated; otherwise, you can be found personally liable for any obligations, accidents, or mishaps.
A Federal District Court judge in Wisconsin recently ruled that a 1945 law providing income tax exemption for a minister’s housing allowance violates the establishment clause of the First Amendment to the United States Constitution, which states that “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion.” The suit, brought by the Madison-based Freedom From Religion Foundation (“Plaintiffs”), argued that the law discriminates against secular employees.