Coronavirus ＆ the Law Blog
What Happens If My Business Can’t Perform Its Contract Due to the Coronavirus?
Businesses concerned about meeting their contractual obligations due to the coronavirus should review their contracts to determine their options, write Greg Lyons and Margarita Castaneda.
Many businesses are experiencing interruptions in their operations due to the coronavirus outbreak. Businesses may be unable to perform contractual obligations, or may have a vendor or customer that is no longer fulfilling its contractual obligations. Either way, it is important to determine whether nonperformance is excusable given the global pandemic.
What should you look for in reviewing your contracts? Find the discussion in What Happens If My Business Can’t Perform Its Contract Due to the Coronavirus?
Greg Lyons (Marquette 1988) and Margarita Castaneda (Marquette 2019) are attorneys with O’Neil Cannon Hollman DeJone & Laing, S.C., Milwaukee.
See more articles and notices on the table of contents page for the Coronavirus & the Law Blog from the State Bar of Wisconsin. To be notified of updates to this blog, subscribe to the Coronavirus & the Law Blog's RSS feed via this link at feeds.feedburner.com.
Need help? Want to update your email address?
Contact org service wisbar Customer Service, (800) 728-7788
Coronavirus & the Law, published by the State Bar of Wisconsin, includes legal, law practice, and other information about the impact of coronavirus. To contribute to this blog, contact
org sgreen wisbar Shannon Green.
Disclaimer: Views presented in blog posts are those of the blog post authors, not necessarily those of the Section or the State Bar of Wisconsin. Due to the rapidly changing nature of law and our reliance on information provided by outside sources, the State Bar of Wisconsin makes no warranty or guarantee concerning the accuracy or completeness of this content.
© 2020 State Bar of Wisconsin, P.O. Box 7158, Madison, WI 53707-7158.