Answer ... Labour law in Liechtenstein is mainly regulated in the Civil Code (in particular Section 1173a, Articles 1 and following), as well as in the Labour Code, in addition to supplementary statutes. The specific implications for fintech companies will depend on the individual case and whether special rules apply. In particular, major considerations in this regard include the kind of business model adopted or business activities pursued, and the area in which the player is active.
Answer ... As a general rule, immigration to Liechtenstein is highly restricted. It is generally possible to obtain short residence permits for a one-year stay, which can be extended in exceptional cases for a further six months. Longer residence permits are more easily obtained by Swiss/EU/European Economic Area nationals than by citizens of so-called ‘third countries’. These permits are generally reserved for specialists and/or upon showing an urgent need that cannot be satisfied by a Liechtenstein citizen or a cross-border commuter.