THE NATIONAL BREAK THE CODE OF SILENCE FOUNDATION INC IS LOCATED AT 160 INTERNATIONAL PKWY STE 250, LAKE MARY FL 32746 AND IS AN INACTIVE CORPORATION. THIS CORPORATE ENTITY WAS FILED ON 09282000 AND IS A DOMESTIC NON PROFIT CORPORATION. THE MAILING ADDRESS, REGISTERED AGENT AND FEDERAL ID NUMBER IS LISTED BELOW ALONG WITH THE BOARD MEMBERS AND THEIR POSITIONS.
|THE NATIONAL "BREAK THE CODE OF SILENCE" FOUNDATION, INC.||D||HALBIG WOLFGANG||2561 GRASSY POINT DR STE 201||LAKE MARY||FL||32746|
|THE NATIONAL "BREAK THE CODE OF SILENCE" FOUNDATION, INC.||D||STICKLER LARRY||1687 KINGSTON RD||LAKE MARY||FL||32750|
|THE NATIONAL "BREAK THE CODE OF SILENCE" FOUNDATION, INC.||D||BLANTON WAYNE||203 S MONROE ST||TALLAHASSEE||FL||32301|
There are many small and medium sized corporations in the United States, but the ones that play a huge roll in the American economy are the large corporations. Of course, there a numerous reasons for this. Large companies supply goods and services to a larger number of people and they frequently operate at a higher rate of efficiency than the smaller companies. They can also sell their products at lower prices because of the large volume and smaller costs per unit sold.
Large corporations also have an advantage in the marketplace because of brand recognition by consumers. Consumers tend to believe that well known brands are better quality than lesser know brands.
Because they have more financial resources, large businesses are important to the overall economy. They can conduct research and develop new goods faster due to readily available funds. They also usually offer more jobs opportunities and greater job stability, higher wages and better health coverage and retirement benefits than smaller companies.
Despite that, Americans tend to view large companies with a bit of ambivalence, recognizing their important contribution to economic well being but still worrying that they could become so powerful that they start to stifle new enterprises and deprive consumers of choice. Also, large corporations have shown that they can be inflexible and slow to react to changing economic conditions. Remember, in the 1970's U.S. automakers were very slow to recognize that rising gas prices were creating a demand for smaller, fuel efficent cars.
Due to their inflexibility and failure to react quickly, they lost a huge share of the domestic market to foreign manufacturers, most notably from Japan.
In the United States, most large businesses are organized as corporations. A corporation is a specific legal form of business organization, chartered by one of the 50 states and treated under the law like a person.
Corporations own property, can sue or be sued in court and make contracts. ecause a corporation has legal standing itself, its owners are partially sheltered from responsibility for its actions. Owners of a corporation also have limited financial liability; they are not responsible for corporate debts, for instance. If a shareholder paid $100 for 10 shares of stock in a corporation and the corporation goes bankrupt, he or she can lose the $100 investment, but that is all. Because the corporate stock is transferable, a corporation is not damaged by the death or disinterest of a particular owner. The owner can sell his or her shares at any time or leave them to heirs.
However, the corporate form has some disadvantages too. As distinct legal entities, corporations must pay taxes. The dividends they pay to shareholders, unlike interest on bonds, are not tax deductible business expenses. When a corporation distributes these dividends, the stockholders are taxed on those dividends - and since the corporation already has paid taxes on its earnings, critics say that taxing dividend payments to shareholders amounts to "double taxation" of corporate profits.
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