European Company Incorporation.

Company Incorporation

The last couple of years have seen some fairly major changes, not just throughout Europe but the world. After a long period of growth and continual spending, the global financial crisis has left a number of countries in some very tricky situations. Increases in unemployment, businesses folding, spending cuts and a lot of the population getting rather upset about them has left a lot of people wondering why on earth anyone would consider investing or incorporating a business in Europe…

Well, there’ll always be naysayers. Whenever things go wrong there’ll always be those quick to jump on the bandwagon and say the end is nigh.  Is the glass half full or half empty? The problem with most countries is they have an opposition government who seem to do nothing but hinder the current one. They spread rumours and you’d genuinely think now, Europe was on the brink of doom.

Not so. Not even close.

The economic world has been going in cycles since the beginning of time, it has up’s and it has downs.  There’s no doubt about it that a lot of people make money when the economy is rising, the real money makers however get in when the markets at the bottom.  During the good times everybody’s comfortable, this can bring on greed, most deals you get may seem good but there’s more likely more in it for them, than you. However, its times like now when people and governments are desperate for your business, they need your investment, they’ll do all kinds of deals to entice people to do business and some of these deals are too good to miss.

Its times like now when the real business opportunities are available. Tax benefits, low start-up costs, cheap office rental, and easy recruitment process with so many unemployed. Governments are trying to encourage company incorporation from foreign investors and to do that they have to offer them a business environment that is better for them than their own country.

The variety of opportunities are astounding, indeed in Germany alone, each jurisdiction has a different tax bracket, Ireland has a 3 year 0% incorporation tax incentive, In Hungary you can have a company up and running in a day. Each country and often many jurisdictions within that country have so many potential benefits; it’s hard to know where to start. Either way, it’s highly likely you’re leaving money on the table by conducting business in your native country.

What’s really great about European company incorporation, outside your own country is in most cases you don’t actually have to leave your country. You can continue trading from where ever you’re based now. The simplicity of registered offices, virtual offices and virtual assistants, the power of modern technology and many other factors means you can operate a business from another country without actually having to be there.

The biggest problem, without any doubt, is finding out which country or jurisdiction is best for your particular business model, it is a painstaking process but it’s an opportunity that won’t be here forever.

European Company Incorporation Specialists

At Open A European Company our European company  incorporation specialists give you a free consultation to show you exactly which country or jurisdiction is best for your business and why.

Click here to find out more.

The information and any commentary on the law contained on this website is provided for information and guidance purposes only. Every reasonable effort is made to make the information and commentary accurate and up to date, but no responsibility for its accuracy and correctness, or for any consequences of relying upon it is assumed by Open A European Company, its directors , employees or associated websites.

The information and commentary on Open A European Company’s site does not, and is not intended to amount to legal advice to any third party on a specific case or matter. You are strongly recommended to obtain specific, direct legal advice from professional advisers whether these be your own advisers or those that appear on the site. You should consider taking advice both in the country in which you are domiciled and in the country in which you are seeking to open a company. and not to rely on the information or comments on this site.

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