Subject to any agreement express or implied between the partners, all the partners are entitled to share equally in the capital and profits1 of the business2. This presumption may be negatived either by express agreement3 or by implication, which may arise from the course of dealing by the partners4, although the burden of proof is on the partner who alleges inequality5. In order to rebut the presumption of equality, a partner seeking to alter the distribution of profits must detail the changes to the other partners, who must contractually accept the unequal distribution6. Even where one partner does much
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