§ 57C‑6‑02. Grounds for judicial dissolution.
The superior court may dissolve a limited liability company in a proceeding by the following:
(1) The Attorney General if it is established that (i) the limited liability company obtained its articles of organization through fraud; or (ii) the limited liability company has, after written notice by the Attorney General given at least 120 days prior thereto, continued to exceed or abuse the authority conferred upon it by law;
(2) A member if it is established that (i) the managers, directors, or any other persons in control of the limited liability company are deadlocked in the management of the affairs of the limited liability company, the members are unable to break the deadlock, and irreparable injury to the limited liability company is threatened or being suffered, or the business and affairs of the limited liability company can no longer be conducted to the advantage of the members generally, because of the deadlock; (ii) liquidation is reasonably necessary for the protection of the rights or interests of the complaining member, (iii) the assets of the limited liability company are being misapplied or wasted; or (iv) the articles of organization or a written operating agreement entitles the complaining member to dissolution of the limited liability company; or
(3) The limited liability company to have its voluntary dissolution continued under court supervision. (1993, c. 354, s. 1; 1995, c. 351, s. 11; 1999‑189, s. 5.2; 2000‑140, s. 101(t); 2001‑387, s. 73.)