Costituzione società Offshore

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Delaware: 1.500 Euro

B.V.I.: 2.500 Euro

UK: 1.500 Euro

Panama: 3.000 Euro


FULL SERVICE PACKAGE:
- Complete Set of Corporate documents,
- Certificates with Public Notary Apostille,
- Shares of Membership Certificates,
- Nominee Director (if required),
- Nominee Shareholder (if required),
- Iron Seal,
- Registered office,
- Registedred Agent,
- Swiss Domicile,
- Mail forwarding,
- Swiss Bank Account,
- Annual Tax for the first year.

 
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We can offer to you a professional service for the incorporation, management and accounting of a Swiss company.

Have a Swiss company is not cheap but it's very reputable and  it's considered as the jurisdiction more prestigious than others and better recognized by the banks, privates and governments, moreover have a company in Switzerland could be your first step for have the permit of residence and then a swiss passport.

Swiss Company S.A.

Swiss Company SA

Main features of a S.A.
- Mainly used for medium to large sized businesses
- Minimum share capital is 100,000 Swiss Francs
- At least 50% of share capital to be paid up
- Shareholders can remain completely anonymous
- Majority of board directors must be Swiss residents

Switzerland has its fair share of bureaucracy, but it is arguably easier to set up a company here than in major EU countries such as Italy, Germany, France or the UK. Everyone, including foreigners, can establish and operate businesses in Switzerland. The formalities of opening a business in Switzerland includes the following:
1. Nominee a Swiss director; required by Swiss laws
2. Preparation of memorandum and articles
3. Opening a Swiss bank account
4. File with the Registrar of Companies

The Swiss tax system is strongly influenced by the federal structure of the country. Emphasis is on direct taxes. By European standards, the tax burden in Switzerland is moderate - both for companies and individuals (25.50%). The Value Added Tax (VAT) and custom duties are also moderate (7,6%).

The federal structure leaves ample room for healthy competition between the Cantons. Numerous bilateral conventions prevent double taxation internationally. Switzerland, as a business location, is therefore also attractive from a tax viewpoint.

Taxpayers are required to submit an income and tax declaration every year (or two years, depending on the Canton of residence) to the local tax office. By European standards, the tax burden in Switzerland is moderate. The country's federal structure leaves ample latitude for healthy competition between the Cantons.

Operating companies principally engaged in manufacturing, trading or the provision of services benefit from traditionally low taxation on net income. In addition, various tax-planning possibilities are available.

Both the Cantons and the Federal authorities give preferential treatment to holding companies relieving them from all income taxes, while extensive tax privileges are granted by the Cantons to domiciliary companies without direct business activities in Switzerland.

Swiss branches of a corporation based abroad are taxed only on earnings attributable to the operation in Switzerland.

Operating Companies
An operating company is a business that is principally engaged in manufacturing, trading or the provision of services. What is relevant for tax purposes is not whether the business is a partnership or a joint stock company according to Swiss civil law, but rather whether the business is an operating company, a holding company, or domiciliary company.

Partnerships are not considered legal entities for tax purposes. The profit or the net worth of a partnership is taxable to the partners as individuals, in proportion to their equity participation. In order to be eligible for this tax treatment, the partnership must have an operating facility or business location in Switzerland.

A Swiss company or operating facility is subject to taxes on profits and capital. The business is taxed at its domicile or at the actual place of its economic activity. Corporations and limited liability companies are taxed as legal entities. The tax law distinguishes between corporations according to their purpose. The company's purpose determines whether it will be taxed normally or preferentially.

On average, total taxes amount to approximately 25% (Federal, Cantonal and municipal taxes combined), even though the nominal tax rates are generally higher, because in Switzerland, taxes can be deducted as an expense.

Holding Companies
Both the Cantons and the Federal authorities give preferential treatment to holding companies. Companies holding at least 20% or CHF 2 million of the nominal capital of other companies pay a reduced tax on the earned dividend. The reduction of the tax due is based on the ratio of the (net) dividend income to gross profit. The equity holding deduction is granted at the Federal as well as Cantonal level. The end result is that there is largely no Federal tax on pure holding companies.

The Cantons relieve holding companies from all income taxes (holding privilege). The holding company is, therefore, not dependent on an equity holding deduction. The net result is that all dividends, and any profit from the sale thereof, and even interest income, etc. are tax-free. A holding situation exists if, as a rule, two-thirds of the assets are equity investments or two-thirds of the income is equity investment income.

Domiciliary Companies
The cantons grant domiciliary companies extensive tax privileges. Profits (and capital) are taxed at a reduced rate, with the condition that the company must not have (direct) business activities in Switzerland. The Federal Government gives domiciliary companies no relief on the net income tax. At the Cantonal level, a domiciliary company pays a tax of up to 15% of the regular Cantonal net income tax. The domiciliary company may be controlled by either Swiss or foreign nationals.

Branches
Under the tax laws, a branch is a business entity belonging to an individual person or a corporation based abroad. Accordingly, tax liability for economic links to Switzerland is limited. A branch of a foreign corporation or a foreign partnership is taxed in Switzerland as a joint stock company.

For a business entity to be subject to the tax laws, there must be a permanent business facility that contributes to the profits of the company on its own account, or is important for the operation of the business. Swiss branches are taxed only on earnings attributable to the operation in Switzerland. The division of profit between the parent company and the operating facility is based on the accounts of the branch.

Price starts from: € 8,000

Shipping: Can ship anywhere by FedEx, the shipping cost is included in the price.

For a direct contact, email us at: info@dicent.ch or call: +41 91 9234311

 

 

Swiss Company S.A.G.L.

Swiss Company SAGL

Main features of a Sagl
* Mainly used for small to medium sized businesses
* Minimum share capital is 20,000 Swiss Francs
* No restrictions on foreign ownership
* Minimum of two people required to establish the company
* One of the directors must be a Swiss resident

Price starts from: € 8,000

Shipping: Can ship anywhere by FedEx, the shipping cost is included in the price.

For a direct contact, email us at: info@dicent.ch or call: +41 91 9234311

   
 

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