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It is not likely as bad as that. Most states require you to have a "physical presence" in order to establish nexus. Nexus is what drive a state's ability to assault you with filings and taxes.1 of 1 people found this helpful
There are levels of nexus that subject you to different levels of taxes. You could be subject to payroll taxes if you have an employee in a state, but not income or sales/use taxes depending on the employee's authority to conduct business.
Having an employee work from home might be one level. If you have an office that they work out of, that might increase it. If they have the ability to agree to sales contracts, whether or not there is an office that may change the dynamic entirely.
However, in some state exhibiting in or even attending a trade show can ensnare your business in their rules.
This might help, but I don't know where things stand currently.
States are ever more creative in line with growing desparation for revenue.