Find the Business Filing Date for Your Upcoming Annual or Biennial Report
You Must File a Business Report with Your State by a Certain Date to Keep Your Business in Good Standing
In most state, businesses must file an annual or biennial report.You'll need to prepare and send this report to the state government entity that manages business administration, which is normally the secretary of state. You must file a report to remain in good standing; if you don't file one, your business could be dissolved.
Requirements, filing dates and fees do vary significantly from state to state, so we've created a helpful tool that tells you exactly when your business need to file.
Just enter your details in the link below, and we'll let you know what need to doLearn more about compilance requirements
When is my next state filing report due?
Relax. Here's the Information You Need.
We provide the details you need about when you should file your next business report. Just fill in your information, and we'll let you know when the report due.
Common Questions About Your Business Report
Generally, if you’re an incorporated business — a Limited Liability Company (LLC), Limited Liability Partnership (LLP), S Corporation or C Corporation — you will need to file a report.
Sometimes. A report that’s filed every two years is known as a “biennial report.” Some states call Annual Report “statements of information.”
It varies from state to state, but typically includes any changes to:
- The management structure of your business (like managers, members or directors)
- The names or addresses of senior people in your business
- Your business name or address
- Your registered agent details
- Main business activities
- Share structures or amounts
- Other authorized signatories
- Some other areas
If you don’t file a report, you may have to pay a penalty fee or taxes. If you continue not to file, your business may be involuntarily dissolved, meaning it will lose its legal status (which can have serious implications).
You may. Our compliance tool will tell you what the business administration entity in your state needs. Of course, you may also produce other annual or interim reports for your business shareholders, employees or other stakeholders, but that will generally be defined in your operating agreement or other corporate bylaws
No. Some states like Pennsylvania, Nebraska, Ohio, Oklahoma and others don’t require a report. Enter your details into our tool above, and we'll show you the specific details for your state.
Yes. Some reports are straightforward and simple, while others have much more complex and stringent requirements.
Yes. You will need to file a report in each state where your business is incorporated either as a domestic or foreign entity.
Not generally, but you should still check your dates in our tools.
Yes. You may need to file for taxes, employees, franchise fees and other compliance requirements. These will not be covered by your Annual Report filing.