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Due Deligence
Due diligence means an investigation or audit of a potential investment. Due diligence serves to confirm all material facts in regards to a sale.

Generally, due diligence refers to the care a reasonable person should take before entering into an agreement or a transaction with another party.

Traditional financial, legal, and environmental due diligence is crucial to the success of any acquisition.

Most sellers will try to have you agree to short financial review period; some as little as ten days. This simply does not make sense. There isn't a business in the world where you can learn what you need to know in 10 days.

Unexpected problems are the last thing that sellers want to deal with at this stage.
due deligence
Although the financial history of a company is very important and you want to be certain the seller hasn't "cooked the books", a proper due diligence goes far beyond the financial analysis. Many people get trapped looking solely at financials and completely forget about the other key areas to be reviewed. It's a recipe for disaster! If the numbers check out then great but there's a whole lot more that can cause problems later on that must be investigated!

The due diligence process varies widely based on a number of characteristics of both the acquiring company and the target company, including size, maturity, process-orientation, public vs. private, and competition for the deal.
Generally, the information that an acquirer expects is broken down into the following categories:
General Corporate Matters
Financial, Accounting, and Taxes
Technology and Intellectual Property
Product / Service Offerings
Sales and Marketing
Human Resources and Personnel
Legal and Regulatory

The focus of the due diligence can vary depending on the acquirer, but everything should track back to understanding the business, assessing its value, and avoiding risk.

For initial consulting, please contact MVP International Law Office & Associates Co.,Ltd.