FinanceMalta, the promotional body for the development of Malta
as an International Financial Centre (IFC), has launched the
2016/17 edition of the 'FinanceMalta Investment Guide &
The handbook, the official publication of Malta's finance
industry, is sought by both local and international financial
services practitioners as a go-to guide for all relevant
information pertaining to the finance industry in Malta. Since its
first edition in 2008, the guide, published by CountryProfiler, has
maintained an unparalleled reputation for providing up-to-date
information on every aspect of doing business in or with Malta as
Compact, yet detailed, at 280 pages, this business guide acts as
an essential reference guide and handbook for corporate leaders and
their advisors seeking a clearer understanding of the opportunities
offered by Malta as a reputable IFC.
The guide provides reliable, relevant and up-to-date coverage of
the current state of Malta's finance sector and complementary
industries, including its role as a financial centre in Europe and
a gateway to high-growth markets.
The 2016/17 edition includes visions and insights of Malta's
top industry people; detailed sector profiles for a wide range of
business segments, including banking, funds and asset management,
insurance and re-insurance, international pensions, securitization,
aviation, and wealth management, as well as company profiles and a
Who's Who of over 130 operators and service providers,
including banks, law firms, accountants and other professionals,
arming potential investors and corporate planners with valuable
contacts and introducing them to the key players that have made
Malta's financial industry a major success story.
At this important juncture, where European citizens and businesses need to be reassured in the European project and its benefits, the Maltese Presidency has recognized the Single Market as one of its overarching priorities.
This Q&A gives an overview of key recent developments affecting doing business in Turks and Caicos Islands as well as an introduction to the legal system; foreign investment, including restrictions, currency regulations and incentives; and business vehicles and their relevant restrictions and liabilities.
Mauritius has a diverse world class regulatory framework, but to compete directly with New York City, London or Tokyo would be impossible, writes the author. Now is the time to take this platform to new heights.
During the Competitiveness Council meeting that took place in Brussels, EU ministers had their first discussion on the Single Market Strategy for goods, services and better regulation.
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