Malta, mercati e imprese, un’eccellenza nel mondo vicina a casa tua

Malta, mercati e imprese, un’eccellenza nel mondo vicina a casa tua

«Malta è un paese pro-business, a differenza dell’Italia, non solo nelle parole ma anche nella quotidiana esperienza. Qui la pubblica amministrazione è un consulente che ti aiuta a risolvere problemi. Le aliquote sono solo tre e quella massima è del 35% e per le aziende si paga in sostanza il 5%. Il reddito estero non va dichiarato e non è tassabile così come il capital gain per chi è residente e non è domiciliato, non esistono tasse patrimoniali sugli immobili e neppure tasse sulla raccolta dei rifiuti, la sanità è una eccellenza ed è gratuita per chi versa i contributi», dice Alberto Balatti, fondatore e managing partner di Maltaway. «Il governo è organizzato in authority che filtrano e orientano gli investimenti. Se un business vale una fetta già impor- tante del Pil, cercano di spostare i soldi in altri settori. Quali? Direi componentistica per auto, manifattura di alto livello, pharma, cosmetica, packaging e tutto quello legato al fintech e alle criptomonete e alla blockchain». Risultano in crescita anche il comparto del trasporto aereo e quello medicosanitario (cliniche private, case di cura e di riposo per anziani).

A differenza di molte ex-blasonate giurisdizioni come la Svizzera, UK, Estonia e la quasi totalità di quelle europee, qui a Malta per i NON_DOM non si pagano le tasse sui redditi e assets che hai nel mondo. 

http://www.maltaway.com/tasse-residenti-non-dom-malta/

Questo è un nostro piccolo contributo ad un articolo pubblicato in questi giorni sulla rivista periodica WORLD EXCELLENCE – Mercati e Imprese, MALTA, la Singapore del Mediterraneo, un titolo ispirato e che fa parte delle ragioni per cui riteniamo questa giurisdizione una World Excellence, come anche l’autore dell’articolo conferma dopo aver visitato di persona l’arcipelago.

world excellence Luglio 2017 maltaway malta

PERCHÈ MALTA?

MALTA è la tua nuova SVIZZERA e il tuo Nord Europa ma in mezzo al Mediterraneo, ispirata dal modello della Città-Stato dell’Isola di SINGAPORE. Con Maltaway Malta non avrà segreti per te.

CENTRO del MEDITERRANEO

Quale paese offre una qualità della vita, clima spettacolare 12 mesi all’anno,costi contenuti, collegamenti frequenti e low cost al massimo a 2 ore dalla tua città, un sistema di regole e fiscale competitivo in tutto il mondo?

PAESE LEADER

MALTA è la tua nuova SVIZZERA e il tuo Nord Europa ma in mezzo al Mediterraneo, stabile e sicuro,  ispirata dal modello della Città-Stato dell’Isola di SINGAPORE

TASSE SUL REDDITO, CAPITALE E PATRIMONIO

ZERO imposte di successione, ZERO imposte sul capitale e patrimonio, ZERO imposte sul capital gain, ZERO imposte sugli immobili, 5% imposte sui redditi d’impresa

 

MALTA, EUROPA, COMMONWEALTH, MONDO

Dove puoi trovare una comunità internazionale aperta e stimolata ad attirare persone, imprese, idee e capitali capaci di crescere insieme?

MALTA FINTECH HUB

Malta FinTech, un vero hub della finanza e della Tecnologia dell’ eGaming e eCommerce, servizi di eFinance e eBanking a supporto del mondo Consumer e  Corporate

 

COSA OFFRE MALTAWAY

Il Team di MALTAway offre un’ampia capacità, competenze ed esperienze, dai servizi societari e di governance alla consulenza di business e di management, dalle tematiche fiscali a quelle legali e regolamentari, sia societarie sia di protezione del patrimonio.

Investimenti, prodotti e servizi finanziari basati sulle nuove tecnologie e servizi finanziari e bancari tradizionali, strumenti di investimento e di ricerca e analisi finanziaria e quantitativa

Inoltre, abbiamo sviluppato una rete di partner locali accuratamente selezionati, capaci di consigliare e assistere clienti di qualsiasi settore e dimensione insieme a MALTAway a Malta e nel mondo

MALTAway offre i seguenti servizi ai clienti che vanno dalle start-up alle imprese consolidate, dalle imprese familiari alle società globali e ai HNWIs:

  • SERVIZI PER IL CONSIGLIO DI AMMINISTRAZIONE: MALTAway offre risorse senior e qualificate, residenti a Malta, necessarie e adatte a ricoprire il ruolo di Direttore NON-Esecutivo Indipendente, con lo scopo di ampliare la capacità e le competenze del consiglio di amministrazione e di rispettare le leggi fiscali internazionali
  • SERVIZI GOVERNANCE: MALTAway mette a disposizione un personal trainer dedicato per i tuoi Membri del CdA e per il tuo Leadership Team, offrendo supporto e consulenza in materia di governance e investimenti, sia a fronte di problematiche emergenti dovute a variazioni di mercato e/o a specifici piani di crescita.
  • BUSINESS SERVICE: Processi di Relocation, MALTAway opera come connettore del cliente con la comunità di business e di governo, assistendo i nostri clienti che si trasferiscono a Malta, nel massimizzare in poco tempo i benefici reali presenti e nel mettere a frutto le concrete opportunità che questa giurisdizione offre
  • SERVIZI FISCALI: locali, europei, globali, regolamentazioni OCSE, BEPS (base erosion and profit shifting)
  • SERVIZI LEGALI: Corporate, Holding, Fondazione & Trust, Corporate & Fiduciary Services, ridomiciliazione per individui e imprese
  • SERVIZI FINANZIARI: Banking, Treasury, Investment & Merchant Banking, Asset Allocation
  • RELOCATION SERVICES: pacchetti completi di trasferimento per le Società, Dirigenti, Dipendenti e Individui, dal viaggio alla scuola per i figli, alla scelta della casa e degli uffici alle coperture assicurative
  • CORSI INGLESE CORPORATE: pacchetti individuali e collettivi per Executives, Managers, Dipendenti e loro famiglie

 Board, Governance & Investments – New way for Global thinking & Local Actions 

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Malta un paese digitale per consumatori e imprese

Malta, la tecnologia e la cultura digitale diffusa tra cittadini, governo e imprese fanno da collante sociale e leva della crescita economica del paese, con dati che portano Malta ad essere sempre sopra la media EU e per alcuni settori specifici ai vertici Europei.

Per Eurostat, Malta è il secondo paese nella classifica di utilizzo dei social media, primo nelle practice di e-Government e nella ricerca di personale con skills technologiche e ICT

Abbiamo le prove, dove la cultura Mediterranea si è fusa con quella anglosassone, puoi avere eccellenza e le migliori practices, nel centro del Mediterraneo e in Europa, collegati con il mondo …

MALTAWAY: INVESTIRE A MALTA NELLE ACQUE TRANQUILLE DI UN PAESE STABILE E SICURO

Trasferire a Malta la residenza, la tua vita, i tuoi familiari, il tuo business, il tuo patrimonio, significa migliorare la gestione del tuo rischio

Corporate & Assets Governance, World Class, MALTA, Worldwide

E anche per i migliori programmi di EDUCATION, dai corsi di Inglese a un MBA


Da INDEPENDENT …

While it is no surprise that Maltese internet users are somewhat obsessed with social media, he EU’s statistics office Eurostat has confirmed that it is the second highest EU state logged on to such services.

Eurostat has updated data on internet usage, released on 13 July, among the 28 member states. The data delves into personal internet usage, household data and businesses’ use of internet through targeted ads and social media.

It found that in the EU, 63 per cent of internet users aged between 16 and 74 used social networks in 2016. The number one EU state for social media usage was Hungary at 83 per cent, followed by Malta at 82 per cent, and Belgium in third place at 80 per cent.

http://ec.europa.eu/eurostat/cache/infographs/ict/vis/internet_activities/index.htmlSome statistics are expected, such as Malta ranking number one in the employment of people educated in ICT at 98 per cent – meaning that 98 per cent of those who are educated in ICT are currently employed in the sector. In view of the labour market thriving on services based jobs, such as finance, insurance, catering and ICT, this news comes as no surprise.

Online usage: reading news, making video calls, listening to music and more

Of those aged 16 to 24, the proportion of internet users who are active on social media rises to 96 per cent. Interestingly, senior citizens in Malta are also more social media savvy than their European counterparts. The EU average for those aged between 64 and 75 is 32 per cent, but this figure rises to 51 per cent in Malta.

Turning to online phone or video calls, which are often used through services such as WhatsApp, Skype, Facebook and Facetime, Malta ranks 11th highest in the 28-member bloc. Among internet users aged between 16 and 75, 48 per cent use online services for phone and video calls. The figure rises to 63 per cent among those aged between 16 and 24, and drops to 45 per cent for those aged 65 and 74 – further reinforcing the idea that elderly people in Malta are increasingly making use of online services.

With regards online news, which has for the most part remained a free service among local news providers, Malta ranks number 12 in the EU. A proportion of 79 per cent of internet users aged between 16 and 75 say they access news online. This category registered the least discrepancy between young internet users (16-24) and older internet users (64-75), at 71 and 77 per cent respectively.

Oddly enough, the EU country with the least proportion of internet users reading online news is Ireland, at just 49 per cent, with the number one country being Luxembourg with 93 per cent of internet users.

It is no surprise that Malta ranks high for listening to music online, in view of the small local market and the accompanying unfeasibility for radio and television stations to pay royalties for a vast array of international music. Malta ranked number three for online music listeners at 65 per cent, with the EU average being 50 per cent. A proportion of 88 per cent of young internet users say they listen to their music online, with the figure plunging by more than half for older internet users (40 per cent).

Malta is the sixth highest member state where people view videos online, either though commercial services such as Netflix or sharing services such as YouTube. A proportion of 79 per cent say they watch online videos, with a staggering 95 per cent of 16-24-year-olds and 58 per cent of 64-75- year-olds who also watch online videos.

Internet banking, e-mails, travel and accommodation

While the Maltese love their social media, there is still some way to go for internet banking, with the island ranking 15th highest of all 28 EU states. A proportion of 60 per cent of internet users say they do, just above the EU average of 59 per cent. Fifty-seven per cent of 16- to 24-year-olds make use of this service, dipping to 46 per cent for those aged 64 to 75.

The EU nation that makes the most of internet banking is Finland at 92 per cent, while Bulgaria registers the least usage at just seven per cent.

Many students cannot imagine carrying out research without using the internet as a first point of reference. Overall however, Malta ranks 16th in the EU for internet users looking for information online, at 83 per cent. Among internet users aged 16-24, 85 per cent say they look for information online, with just 61 per cent of older internet users saying they also do this.

Italy is the country with the least proportion of internet users who research online at just 50 per cent, while Germany was registered first at 92 per cent.

Turning to sending and receiving e-mails, 80 per cent of internet users in Malta do this, with a high 73 per cent of 65-74-year-olds who also use this. Malta is 19th out of the 28 member states.

Mobile internet usage, households with fixed broadband

The EU average for 16-75 year-olds who access internet through mobile phones stands at 79 per cent. In the case of Malta, the figure is slightly higher at 83 per cent. Ninety-three per cent say they access the internet from any device or platform on a daily basis.

Malta has also surpassed the EU average for households with a fixed broadband connection, at 80 and 74 per cent respectively. This is taken as a percentage of all households in whichever member state is being surveyed. Italy is last with just 55 per cent, while Luxembourg is number one at 96 per cent.

Shopping online

Malta tied in second place for internet users ordering clothes and sports goods online, at 72 per cent, surpassed only by Bulgaria at 78 per cent.

 

http://ec.europa.eu/eurostat/cache/infographs/ict/vis/business-and-ict-specialist/index.htmlLocal businesses and the internet, how tech savvy are Maltese businesses?

The tiny island in the heart of the Mediterranean has continued to surpass the EU average across a number of categories, with 77 per cent of local businesses registering a mobile broadband connection. This is eight points higher than the EU average of 69 per cent.

With regard to how many businesses provide their employees with a portable device, taken again as a percentage of all businesses, Malta registered 73 per cent, with the EU average at 69 per cent.

Among the EU, the highest share of businesses with internet access with social media networks were recorded in Malta at 73 per cent. Malta continued to rank number one as regards internet advertising among local businesses (47 per cent), share of younger ICT specialists (15-34 years, 63 per cent) and highest employment rate for persons with an ICT education (98 per cent).

Locally, there was the highest rate for businesses trying to recruit or having managed to recruit an ICT specialist at 15 per cent, followed by Spain, Luxembourg and the UK at 13 per cent each.

In terms of businesses with an ICT security policy with a focus on disclosure of confidential data, Malta again came number one at 92 per cent, surpassing the UK and Ireland who are tied at 91 per cent.

Cost of living in Valletta, Malta

 

Cost of living in Valletta, Malta … by Expatistan

Ecco le risposte ad una domanda frequente ….


Qui i dati da Numbeo sul costo della vita a Sliema aggiornati a Luglio 2017

Qui articoli correlati

Malta way : basso costo della vita a Malta . Un raffronto tra Sliema e Milano

Eurostat costo della vita in Europa: Svizzera 154, Italia 102, Malta 83

Con MALTAway Advisory, proposte, soluzioni

MALTAWAY: INVESTIRE A MALTA NELLE ACQUE TRANQUILLE DI UN PAESE STABILE E SICURO

Trasferire a Malta la residenza, la tua vita, i tuoi familiari, il tuo business, il tuo patrimonio, significa migliorare la gestione del tuo rischio

Corporate & Assets Governance, World Class, MALTA, Worldwide

Perchè vivere, investire, fare business a Malta

MALTA è la tua nuova SVIZZERA e il tuo Nord Europa ma in mezzo al Mediterraneo, ispirata dal modello della Città-Stato dell’Isola di SINGAPORE


Food
Basic lunchtime menu (including a drink) in the business district €11
Combo meal in fast food restaurant (Big Mac Meal or similar) €7
500 gr (1 lb.) of boneless chicken breast €3.33
1 liter (1 qt.) of whole fat milk €0.87
12 eggs, large €2.20
1 kg (2 lb.) of tomatoes €1.96
500 gr (16 oz.) of local cheese €3.96
1 kg (2 lb.) of apples €2.38
1 kg (2 lb.) of potatoes €1.40
0.5 l (16 oz) domestic beer in the supermarket €1.28
1 bottle of red table wine, good quality €4.57
2 liters of Coca-Cola €1.88
Bread for 2 people for 1 day €0.73
Housing
Monthly rent for 85 m2 (900 Sqft) furnished accommodation in EXPENSIVE area €1,256
Monthly rent for 85 m2 (900 Sqft) furnished accommodation in NORMAL area €684
Utilities 1 month (heating, electricity, gas …) for 2 people in 85m2 flat €81
Monthly rent for a 45 m2 (480 Sqft) furnished studio in EXPENSIVE area €713
Monthly rent for a 45 m2 (480 Sqft) furnished studio in NORMAL area €441
Utilities 1 month (heating, electricity, gas …) for 1 person in 45 m2 (480 Sqft) studio €55
Internet 8 Mbps (1 month) €23
40” flat screen TV €506
Microwave 800/900 Watt (Bosch, Panasonic, LG, Sharp, or equivalent brands) €122
Laundry detergent (3 l. ~ 100 oz.) €5.31
Hourly rate for cleaning help €7
Clothes
1 pair of jeans (Levis 501 or similar) €75
1 summer dress in a High Street Store (Zara, H&M or similar retailers) €37
1 pair of sport shoes (Nike, Adidas, or equivalent brands) €89
1 pair of men’s leather business shoes €79
Transportation
Volkswagen Golf 1.4 TSI 150 CV (or equivalent), with no extras, new €24,439
1 liter (1/4 gallon) of gas €1.33
Monthly ticket public transport €25
Taxi trip on a business day, basic tariff, 8 km. (5 miles)
Personal Care
Cold medicine for 6 days (Tylenol, Frenadol, Coldrex, or equivalent brands) €7
1 box of antibiotics (12 doses) €16
Short visit to private Doctor (15 minutes) €16
1 box of 32 tampons (Tampax, OB, …) €4.00
Deodorant, roll-on (50ml ~ 1.5 oz.) €3.39
Hair shampoo 2-in-1 (400 ml ~ 12 oz.) €3.86
4 rolls of toilet paper €1.20
Tube of toothpaste €2.26
Standard men’s haircut in expat area of the city €11
Entertainment
Basic dinner out for two in neighborhood pub €33
2 tickets to the movies €15
2 tickets to the theater (best available seats) €45
Dinner for two at an Italian restaurant in the expat area including appetisers, main course, wine and dessert €61
1 cocktail drink in downtown club €6.00
Cappuccino in expat area of the city €2.18
1 beer in neighbourhood pub (500ml or 1pt.) €3.09
iPod nano 16GB €174
1 min. of prepaid mobile tariff (no discounts or plans) €0.26
1 month of gym membership in business district €43
1 package of Marlboro cigarettes €5.39

CORPORATE DARWINISM  and GIG economy

Nothing empowers a skilled worker like the option to walk out and take a better offer

CORPORATE DARWINISM

The obsolescence I have in mind was anticipated by Silicon Valley’s favourite economist, Ronald Coase. Back in 1937, a young Coase wrote “The Nature of the Firm”, calling attention to something strange:

while corporations competed within a competitive marketplace, corporations themselves were not markets.

They were hierarchies. If you work for a company, you don’t allocate your time to the highest bidder. You do what your boss tells you; she does what her boss tells her. A few companies dabble with internal marketplaces, but mostly they are islands of command-and-control surrounded by a sea of market transactions.
Coase pointed out that the border between hierarchy and market is a choice. Corporations could extend their hierarchy by merging with a supplier. Or they could rely more on markets, spinning off subsidiaries or outsourcing functions from cleaning and catering to IT and human resources. Different companies make different choices and the ones that choose efficiently will survive.
But the choice between hierarchy and market also depends on the technology deployed to co-ordinate activity. Different technologies favour different ways of doing things.
GigBot will talk to your alarm clock; $10 or $10,000, just name the price that would tempt you from your lie-in.
Nothing empowers a worker like the ability to walk out and take a better offer; in principle the gig economy offers exactly that. Indeed both scenarios may come true simultaneously, with one type of gig for the lucky ones, and another for ordinary folk.
If we are to take the best advantage of a true gig economy, we need to prepare for more radical change

MALTAway for your GIG Governance

https://www.ft.com/content/398df8c0-67b1-11e7-8526-7b38dcaef61

by: Tim Harford – thanks for the relevance of this content

Are we misunderstanding the endgame of the annoyingly named “gig economy”? At the behest of the UK government, Matthew Taylor’s review of modern working practices was published this week. The title could easily have graced a report from the 1930s, and the review is in many ways a conservative document, seeking to be “up to date” while preserving “enduring principles of fairness”. Mr Taylor, chief executive of the RSA and a former policy adviser to the Blair government, wants to tweak the system. One proposal is to sharpen up the status of people who are neither employees nor freelancers, calling them “dependent contractors” and giving them some employment rights. In the US, economists such as Alan Krueger — formerly the chairman of Barack Obama’s Council of Economic Advisers — proposed similar reforms. There is nothing wrong with this; incremental reform is often wise. Quaint ideas such as the employer-employee relationship are not yet obsolete. Yet they might yet become so, at least in some industries. If they do, I am not sure we will be ready. The obsolescence I have in mind was anticipated by Silicon Valley’s favourite economist, Ronald Coase. Back in 1937, a young Coase wrote “The Nature of the Firm”, calling attention to something strange: while corporations competed within a competitive marketplace, corporations themselves were not markets. They were hierarchies. If you work for a company, you don’t allocate your time to the highest bidder. You do what your boss tells you; she does what her boss tells her. A few companies dabble with internal marketplaces, but mostly they are islands of command-and-control surrounded by a sea of market transactions. Coase pointed out that the border between hierarchy and market is a choice. Corporations could extend their hierarchy by merging with a supplier. Or they could rely more on markets, spinning off subsidiaries or outsourcing functions from cleaning and catering to IT and human resources. Different companies make different choices and the ones that choose efficiently will survive. So what is the efficient choice? That depends on the nature of the job to be done. A carmaker may well want to have the engine manufacturer in-house, but will happily buy bulbs for the headlights from the cheapest bidder. Related article UK tries to tackle ‘gig economy’ conundrum New report assesses how to protect workers without stifling technological change But the choice between hierarchy and market also depends on the technology deployed to co-ordinate activity. Different technologies favour different ways of doing things. The bar code made life easier for big-box retailers. While eBay favoured the little guy, connecting buyers and sellers of niche products. Smartphones have allowed companies such as Uber and Deliveroo to take critical middle-management functions — motivating staff, evaluating and rewarding performance, scheduling and co-ordination — and replace them with an algorithm. But gig workers could install their own software, telling it where they like to work, what they like to do, when they’re available, unavailable, or open to persuasion. My app — call it GigBot — could talk to the Lyft app and the TaskRabbit app and the Deliveroo app, and interrupt me only when an offer deserves attention. Not every job can be broken down into microtasks that can be rented out by the minute, but we might be surprised at how many can. Remember that old line from supermodel Linda Evangelista, “We don’t wake up for less than $10,000 a day”? GigBot will talk to your alarm clock; $10 or $10,000, just name the price that would tempt you from your lie-in. It is easy to imagine a dystopian scenario in which a few companies hook us in like slot-machine addicts, grind us in circles like cogs, and pimp us around for pennies. But it is not too hard to imagine a world in which skilled workers wrest back control using open-source software agents, join electronic guilds or unions and enjoy a serious income alongside unprecedented autonomy. Where now for the UK’s gig economy? Play video Nothing empowers a worker like the ability to walk out and take a better offer; in principle the gig economy offers exactly that. Indeed both scenarios may come true simultaneously, with one type of gig for the lucky ones, and another for ordinary folk. If we are to take the best advantage of a true gig economy, we need to prepare for more radical change. Governments have been content to use corporations as delivery mechanisms for benefits that include pensions, parental leave, sick leave, holidays and sometimes healthcare — not to mention the minimum wage. This isn’t unreasonable; even a well-paid freelancer may be unable to buy decent private insurance or healthcare. Many of us struggle to save for a pension. But if freelancers really do start to dominate economic activity — if — the idea of providing benefits mostly through employers will break down. We will need governments to provide essential benefits, perhaps minimalist, perhaps generous, to all citizens. Above that safety net, we need portable benefits — mentioned warmly but briefly by Mr Taylor — so that even a 10-minute gig helps to fill a pension pot or earn time towards a holiday. Traditional corporate jobs have been socially useful, but if you push any model too far from reality, it will snap.

MALTA Governo, economia, gaming e finanza da carbon based a silicon based, blockchain e crypto in Europa

MALTA Governo, economia, gaming e finanza da carbon based a silicon based, blockchain e crypto in Europa

Il Governo maltese ha un programma per introdurre la tecnologia basata sulla blockchain e le crypto currencies ed implementare le innovazioni nel Catasto e nel Servizio sanitario nazionale.

Malta vuole essere il primo paese ad ufficializzare il modello innovativo basato sulla blockchain e le crypto currencies, e trasformare questa giurisdizione, compliant con le norme OCSE ed Europeee e con la normativa internazionale di anti-money laundering, nel modello da imitare in Europa e nel mondo

Come Malta è stata capace di divenire la giurisdizione di eccellenza per regolamentazione e competenze nel settore del remote gaming, così vuole percorrere la stessa strada in questo settore dell’innovazione tecnologica.

Lo stesso Governo e la Malta Gaming Authority, hanno predisposto una semplificazione e miglioramento del sistema regolamentare del settore, per consentire alle crypto currencies di divenire un normale sistema di pagamento.

SERVIZI SOCIETARI, CONSIGLIO di AMMINISTRAZIONE, GOVERNANCE, TASSE, LEGALE, CONSULENZA SOCIETARIA

MALTAway fornisce servizi societari e si fonda su principi semplici e rigorosi: credibilità , integrità , trasparenza e rigore.

Per essere credibili, si deve essere innanzitutto trasparenti e rigorosi, questo è un nostro valore.

MALTAway è una Società di Consulenza e Servizi, per il Consiglio di Amministrazione, per la Governance Societaria, per gli Investimenti.

La nostra attività e quella di consigliare e aiutare i nostri clienti nel migliorare le proprie performances e nella crescita, attraverso un approccio strategico e globale

Con sede legale a Malta, MALTAway ha sviluppato e guidato molteplici progetti in diversi settori di attività e paesi

La Mission di  MALTAway è anche quella di promuovere MALTA e le sue opportunità e capacità di Business, Governance e Globalizzazione.

Un ambiente pro-business e uno stile di vita unico e vincente, sono capaci di attrarre a Malta Professionisti qualificati, Capitali, Aziende, Imprenditori e High Net Worth Individuals ( HNWI ), interessati a trasferirsi in questa giurisdizione per fare Business, Investire, Lavorare

COSA OFFRE MALTAWAY

Il Team di MALTAway offre un’ampia capacità, competenze ed esperienze, dai servizi societari e di governance alla consulenza di business e di management, dalle tematiche fiscali a quelle legali e regolamentari, sia societarie sia di protezione del patrimonio.

Investimenti, prodotti e servizi finanziari basati sulle nuove tecnologie e servizi finanziari e bancari tradizionali, strumenti di investimento e di ricerca e analisi finanziaria e quantitativa

Inoltre, abbiamo sviluppato una rete di partner locali accuratamente selezionati, capaci di consigliare e assistere clienti di qualsiasi settore e dimensione insieme a MALTAway a Malta e nel mondo

MALTAway offre i seguenti servizi ai clienti che vanno dalle start-up alle imprese consolidate, dalle imprese familiari alle società globali e ai HNWIs:

  • SERVIZI PER IL CONSIGLIO DI AMMINISTRAZIONE: MALTAway offre risorse senior e qualificate, residenti a Malta, necessarie e adatte a ricoprire il ruolo di Direttore NON-Esecutivo Indipendente, con lo scopo di ampliare la capacità e le competenze del consiglio di amministrazione e di rispettare le leggi fiscali internazionali
  • SERVIZI GOVERNANCE: MALTAway mette a disposizione un personal trainer dedicato per i tuoi Membri del CdA e per il tuo Leadership Team, offrendo supporto e consulenza in materia di governance e investimenti, sia a fronte di problematiche emergenti dovute a variazioni di mercato e/o a specifici piani di crescita.
  • BUSINESS SERVICE: Processi di Relocation, MALTAway opera come connettore del cliente con la comunità di business e di governo, assistendo i nostri clienti che si trasferiscono a Malta, nel massimizzare in poco tempo i benefici reali presenti e nel mettere a frutto le concrete opportunità che questa giurisdizione offre
  • SERVIZI FISCALI: locali, europei, globali, regolamentazioni OCSE, BEPS (base erosion and profit shifting)
  • SERVIZI LEGALI: Corporate, Holding, Fondazione & Trust, Corporate & Fiduciary Services, ridomiciliazione per individui e imprese
  • SERVIZI FINANZIARI: Banking, Treasury, Investment & Merchant Banking, Asset Allocation
  • RELOCATION SERVICES: pacchetti completi di trasferimento per le Società, Dirigenti, Dipendenti e Individui, dal viaggio alla scuola per i figli, alla scelta della casa e degli uffici alle coperture assicurative
  • CORSI INGLESE CORPORATE: pacchetti individuali e collettivi per Executives, Managers, Dipendenti e loro famiglie

 Board, Governance & Investments – New way for Global thinking & Local Actions 


Gambling operators will soon be allowed to use cryptocurrencies

Malta Gaming Authority all set to embrace blockchain…but activists urge it to speed up its effortsMalta’s gambling and gaming operators will soon be allowed to use cryptocurrenciees, the Malta Gaming Authority has pledged.

In a recent White Paper, the MGA pledged to allow its licensees to use crypto-currencies in the immediate future, describing them as “fast and cost-effective alternatives to traditional payment mechanisms”.

To ensure that a legal embrace of virtual currencies doesn’t lead to a rise in web crime or harm the reputation of Malta’s jurisdiction, the MGA has commissioned a detailed study.

The study, that will propose a legal framework with anti-crime safeguards, will be put up for public consultation towards the end of the year.

Meanwhile, the anti-money laundering directive is also currently being revised to include further provisions specific to crypto-currencies.

Prime Minister Joseph Muscat said in April that Malta will become one of the first countries in the world to embrace blockchain, the technology underlying Bitcoin and under crypto-currencies.

“This is not just about Bitcoin, and I also look forward to seeing blockchain technology implemented in the Lands Registry and the national health registries,” he said. “Malta can be a global trail-blazer in this regard.

“I understand that regulators are wary of this technology but the fact is that it’s coming. We must be on the frontline in embracing this crucial innovation, and we cannot just wait for others to take action and copy them. We must be the ones that others copy.”
The MGA and parliamentary secretary Silvio Schembri launch the White Paper

Blockchain activists: ‘MGA pledge just a small step’

Bitmalta, a newly-set up pressure group to advocate blockchain technology and virtual currencies, welcomed the MGA’s pledge but insisted it must only be the start of something larger.

“Since Malta prides itself as being one of the main hubs for remote gaming, it is only logical that it should support suppliers and operators alike in adopting one of the most promising technological advances of the last decade,” it said in a statement.

“However, this is just one small step which has been taken in progressing towards full adoption of the blockchain technology and cryptocurrencies, and possibly a late one at that.”

Bitmalta noted that jurisdictions such as the UK have already legislated in favour of the use of cryptocurrencies by remote gaming operators.

“Unless Malta wants to play second fiddle to such jurisdictions, it should ramp up its efforts to embrace such technologies by speeding up the process and employing the services of experts readily available in Malta who would be more than glad to aid Malta in repeating its resounding success achieved in 2004 when it became the first jurisdiction in Europe to successfully regulate remote gaming.

“The opportunity is ripe for such a historic advance, which would even dwarf what was achieved in 2004.”

http://www.maltatoday.com.mt/business/technology/78899/gambling_operators_will_soon_be_allowed_to_use_cryptocurrencies_#.WWiPLNN95o4