Updated MLCC Forms

Posted on April 12, 2013


Just a quick note today – MLCC has updated several of their most commonly used forms.

Although not every form has been updated, we recommending regularly checking MLCC’s form website for the most updated version of any forms that you may need.

A few changes we have noted thus far:

LCC-3011 – Application for New Licenses, Permits, or Transfer of Ownership or Interest in License (Retail License)

The LCC-3011 now asks whether or not the license will be used in active operation or held in escrow, clearing up a common question and potentially eliminating unnecessary steps in the investigation.  The form also now asks whether the applicant prefers email/mail/pickup for communication – a significant improvement in our eyes.  Several other changes are apparent, all of which seem to address minor concerns we see throughout the application process.

LCC-3015 – Application for New Licenses, Permits, or Transfer of Ownership or Interest in License (Mfg/Wholesaler)

The changes in the LCC-3015 appear to mirror those in the LCC-3011.  Again, the changes are minor but should help eliminate some of the minor concerns/issues that can slow down the application process, especially for those who may not know to alert MLCC to specific circumstances affecting an application.

Other forms on which we see recent changes:

LC-146 – Temporary Authorization Application

LC-50-2 – Organization Update

LCC-3019 – Outdoor Service Application

LC-1305 – Local Government Resolution

As we noted above, we recommend checking MLCC’s form website to ensure that you always have the most updated version of a form, whether it be for a new license, a transfer, or simply a permit.


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*This information and thoughts herein are provided by the Liquor Lawyers at Stariha & Brower, PLC.  As always, we remind readers that the materials on this site are provided purely for informational purposes and are not legal advice. These materials are intended, but not promised or guaranteed, to be correct, complete, and current. This blog is not intended to be a source of legal advice. Therefore, the reader should not consider this information an invitation for an attorney-client relationship. Readers should always seek the advice of competent counsel.