I formed an LLC in May 2011 in Nevada but live in KY....now I received a statement for over $500 (includes a NEW Nevada state tax), can I change to another state? Or just cancel?
Technically its possible to change the domicile from any state to Kentucky, however it involves several procedures such as establishing a foreign entity in Kentucky and then filing an amended application for certificate of authority to change the domicile of organization for the entity to Kentucky. Of course on top of that you would need to wind up affairs in Nevada, meaning you need to pay what you owe them, obtain a certificate of good standing and then file dissolution.
With all that being said, if you don't really do much business with that LLC, or if it has no assets, it seems like it will be easier for you to simply dissolve your NV LLC. If you need your LLC to be in Kentucky you could then form a new KY LLC, however in order to give you a more solid advice I would need to know the history of your original entity as well as the history of the business you conducted with that LLC.
You are welcome to contact us directly via email or chat if you have any additional questions or want to get assistance with placing an order.
Good luck with your business,
Robert Kowalski @
Robert on Google+
This post has been written for educational purposes only and was not
meant to be legal advice and should not be construed as legal advice
or be relied upon. The post may contain errors, inaccuracies and/or
omissions. You should always consult an attorney admitted to practice
in your jurisdiction for specific advice. This post may be deemed as
Attorney Advertising. IncorporationAnswers.org do not assume any
responsibility for harm or damage resulting from the use of this
information in any way. For more information please see our Terms of
Please note that according to IRS Circular 230 to ensure compliance with requirements imposed by the IRS, we inform you that any tax advice contained in this writing was not intended or written to be used, and cannot be used, for the purpose of (i) avoiding tax-related penalties under the Internal Revenue Code or (ii) promoting, marketing or recommending to another party any matters addressed herein.