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Business Law in Europe

Legal, tax and labour aspects of business operations in the ten European Community countries and Switzerland

  • Editors
  • Maarten J. Ellis
  • Paul M. Storm

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XVI
  2. European Chapters

    1. Paul M. Storm
      Pages 13-46
    2. Maarten J. Ellis
      Pages 47-55
    3. Bernard C. Dubois
      Pages 57-83
  3. National Chapters

    1. W. Hallemeesch, M. Denys, R. Tournicourt, B. Dubois
      Pages 85-141
    2. Hans Lindegaard, Eskil Trolle
      Pages 143-160
    3. Maurice Letulle, Claude Lucas de Leyssac, Denis de Ricci, Jean Possoz, Jacques Tuot
      Pages 161-208
    4. Dimitri C. Lambadarios, George N. Stathopoulos, Criton Anastassopoulos
      Pages 261-302
    5. John N. Ross, Richard Rice
      Pages 303-340
    6. Giovanni M. Ughi, Michael C. Kirkham, Giovanni P. Sacchetti
      Pages 341-389
    7. Jacques Loesch
      Pages 391-442
    8. Paul M. Storm, Maarten J. Ellis
      Pages 443-512
    9. Peter Forstmoser, Walter Meier
      Pages 513-553
    10. N. Fox Bassett, S. J. Hood
      Pages 555-606

About this book

Introduction

This book is intended to serve as a guide to businessmen and their advisers, either from outside the Common Market or from within, who seek basic information on questions in three main fields: company law and related legal matters, taxation, and labour law. For those who wish to establish an enter­ prise or form a holding or financing company in one of the Member States of the Common Market (including Greece, of course) or Switzerland this guide offers a unique opportunity to compare conditions in the various countries in the three fields. This is facilitated by the strict adherence to one format for each national chapter. Those who are already present in one or more of the eleven countries will find a global answer to a number of practical questions that may arise. For detailed answers the local lawyer or other consultant remains indispensable. The format is based on two different approaches the foreign investor may take: either he 'goes it alone', by way of establishing a branch, setting up a subsidiary or taking over an existing company, or he joins forces with another investor from within the host country or from outside. In the latter event there are a number of legal forms (jointly owned company, partnership, etc. ) which may be used.

Keywords

business law

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-017-4358-7
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1982
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-017-4360-0
  • Online ISBN 978-94-017-4358-7
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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