COVID-19

Leading tech law firm launches free Covid-19 Toolkit for businesses

 Kemp Little has launched a free advisory resource to help businesses navigate tax, legal and financial processes thrown into discord by Coronavirus.

The Covid-19 Toolkit gives comprehensive advice on issues such as data protection, corporate governance, IP, contracts and people management for founders, SMEs and big business owners.

Andy Moseby, Corporate Partner at Kemp Little, says:The last few weeks have thrown up a whole host of logistical challenges for businesses as many restructure to accommodate the new normal of home working. With a mass of misinformation in circulation and a lack of clarity in areas like employment law where the goalposts have changed, Kemp Little wants to provide a free, reliable and up-to-date overview of the legal and financial issues many are navigating.”

In recent weeks, Kemp Little has witnessed an increase in inquiries around contractual rights, employee furloughing and directors’ duties.

It is making the advisory content its lawyers have created for clients publically available for the duration of the pandemic and beyond. This content is regularly moderated to stay in line with policy updates.

Andy Moseby says: “Business leaders now face the necessity of moving operations and staff online, whilst devising new strategies to stay afloat in an environment of uncertainty – and all whilst remaining compliant. Our aim is to provide as much advice as possible to a wide network of businesses facing these challenges.” 

The Covid-19 Toolkit joins FlightDeck in Kemp Little’s suite of free tools. FlightDeck is a free offering provided to start-up and rapid growth businesses full of advice to help start – and build – a business.

Author

Related posts

New coronavirus fintech taskforce offers their support to SMEs

Manisha Patel

Klarna pledges to support the frontline response to COVID-19 with ASOS Giveback Day

Mark Walker

SDK.finance: 1-Year Payment Deferral for FinTech Software to Fight the Economic Impact of the Coronavirus

Mark Walker