Business Lawyers in Virginia & D.C.
Lawyers helping business leaders thrive.
Welcome To Dunlap Law
With business lawyers in Virginia and Washington, D.C., we are prepared to help your business navigate challenges. Dunlap Law provides general legal counsel for small businesses and specialty advice on cybersecurity and data privacy, federal contracting, and international trade.
Are You Like Our Small Business Clients?
You shoulder heavy responsibilities every day and don’t have time to become an expert in business law.
From one goal to the next, you’re always looking ahead: Thinking about this quarter’s payroll and next quarter’s strategy.
You’ve learned how to lead and handled challenges that came out of nowhere.
The hardest part about business is making decisions when there is no clear answer and imperfect data. That’s when good advice from someone you trust really matters. Someone who helps you navigate risks and protect what you’re building.
Someone who gets your mission.
At Dunlap Law, our North Star is to be your counsel in the truest sense of the word.
We have business lawyers in Virginia & D.C. and we hope you’ll get in touch.
Business Law Services and Counsel
Dunlap Law has business lawyers in Virginia and D.C. that can help you with specific business law issues. We also have U.S. Business law services for national business law concerns.
U.S. Business Law & Policy
Top Business Lawyers in Virginia &D.C.
Business Law Blog
2 Types of LLCs: Manager-Managed v. Member-Managed Let’s talk about the two types of LLCs or Limited Liability Companies. First of all, Limited Liability Companies are a very flexible vehicle for doing business. They give you all of the protections from liability that a corporation gives you without many of the complexities and drawbacks that
The Confidentiality Clause Curse: Should Your Professional Services Contract include a Confidentiality Clause?
Attorneys have an ethical duty to protect their clients’ confidential information under the law, but most professional services providers are not automatically bound to do the same. One way the parties to a professional services contract can manage the risks accompanying the necessary access to sensitive information is to address them in a confidentiality statement.