Incorporate your business – Limit Liability Company (LLC)

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Before you start your business with Limited Liability Company (LLC), we would like to provide more information about LLC to help you understand the structure and regulations by the government.

Limited Liability Company (LLC)

A Limited Liability Company (LLC) is a business structure allowed by state statute. LLCs are popular because, similar to a corporation, owners have limited personal liability for the debts and actions of the LLC. Other features of LLCs are more like a partnership, providing management flexibility and the benefit of pass-through taxation.

Owners of an LLC are called members. Since most states do not restrict ownership, members may include individuals, corporations, other LLCs and foreign entities. There is no maximum number of members. Most states also permit “single member” LLCs, those having only one owner.

A few types of businesses generally cannot be LLCs, such as banks and insurance companies. Check your state’s requirements and the federal tax regulations for further information. There are special rules for foreign LLCs.

Forming a Limited Liability Company (LLC)

In an LLC, owners have limited personal liability for the debts and actions of LLC, similar to a corporation. The benefits of pass-through taxation and flexibility, much like a partnership, make LLCs an attractive business structure. Each state may use different regulations, and you should check with your state if you are interested in starting a Limited Liability Company. Banks, insurance companies, and non-profit organizations generally cannot be LLCs. Your state may have other restrictions


The federal government does not recognize an LLC as a classification for federal tax purposes. An LLC business entity must file a corporation, partnership or sole proprietorship tax return.

An LLC that is not automatically classified as a corporation can file Form 8832 to elect their business entity classification. A business with at least 2 members can choose to be classified as an association taxable as a corporation or a partnership, and a business entity with a single member can choose to be classified as either an association taxable as a corporation or disregarded as an entity separate from its owner, a “disregarded entity.

LLC Tax Options

Single-owner LLCs are taxed like sole proprietorships, with owners attaching a Schedule C form to their personal tax returns. LLCs with multiple owners are taxed like partnerships. Owners file a form 1065 partnership tax return, showing income allocations based on ownership percentages. You can also choose to have your LLC taxed as a corporation. This could be beneficial when you need to keep much of your cash profit in the company for business reasons.