Recent News and Updates
Ohio Records and Royalty Checks Allow Landowners to Evaluate Whether a Well is Producing in Paying Quantities
An important feature of any oil and gas lease is its term. For landowners, this is the length of time the property is subject to the lease, and subject to the producer’s rights to develop the property. For producers, it is the time the company may conduct operations and make productive use of property.
Oil & Gas Leases May Include Implied Requirement of Minimum Number of Wells to Fully Develop Property
If you are considering leasing your minerals, be aware that disclaiming implied covenants can significantly affect your rights and the producer may be willing to negotiate on this (or other) issues.
Scam artists are masquerading as being from the IRS, a tax company and perhaps a state revenue department.
While April 15th is the commonly known deadline for filing your individual tax return, the truth is, that filing your return can be delayed.
The attorneys and staff at CCJ continuously aim to improve our health and overall wellness.
Critchfield, Critchfield & Johnston, Ltd. ("CCJ") is pleased to announce Clint M. Leibolt as the newest Member of the Firm, effective January 1, 2016.
CCJ Congratulates Susan Baker and Ralph Streza for inclusion in the 2016 Best Lawyers in Northeast Ohio
Critchfield, Critchfield & Johnston congratulates attorneys Susan Baker and Ralph Streza for their inclusion in 2016 Best Lawyers in Northeast Ohio.
The landscape of making the choice of entity for a new business venture has changed dramatically.
Have you thought about "going paperless" with your personnel files? You are not alone! Before you shred your documents, however, consider these tips. GeneWith a few exceptions, as discussed below, it is not necessary to retain hard copies of your HR records. Electronic storage of personnel records is becoming more and more popular, and is legally permissible
Ownership of valuable mineral rights for many Ohioans is in limbo, pending numerous cases before the Ohio Supreme Court. Many of these cases arise from either the 1989 version of the Ohio Dormant Mineral Act, or the 2006 amendment.