Showing results for tag "chile"
Chile's investment opportunities are largely unnoticed and underexploited today.
It’s very difficult for nonresident foreigners to open a bank account in Chile. There are a few completely legitimate exceptions, though.
It's no secret that Chile is attractive for internationalization from many standpoints.
Moving a portion of your savings into a hard asset in a stable jurisdiction is a very prudent strategy.
It is no secret that Chile is attractive for internationalization from many standpoints.
It is no secret that Chile is attractive for internationalization from many standpoints. And in one area in particular, it appears to be set to become even more attractive: obtaining a second passport.
In addition to being probably the easiest country in the world to start a business, Chile is an excellent location to consider for various aspects of internationalization.
Thanks in part to a strong currency, respect for private property, and an increasingly attractive social scene, Chile really is beginning to make a name for itself and is becoming one of the premier "safe havens" in the Western Hemisphere.
Chile is about to become the easiest country in the world to start a business.
During the past two and a half years it has been my goal to get to know the geographic and economic landscape of central Chile better than any other living person.
The pros and cons of Uruguay and Chile.
Chile’s national congress has just approved a new law that will effectively make Chile the easiest country in the world to incorporate a new business.
Since the land of the free and home of the brave isn't looking so free or brave these days, a lot of rational, educated, and inspired people have been deciding to look for greener pastures abroad and parts of Latin America and Asia seem to the preferred locales. In Latin America, Panama, Ecuador, Uruguay, and Chile have been attracting the most attention.
While it’s difficult to say which area of Chile is the best, it’s hard to deny that buying property in the regions just south of Santiago makes the most sense, either for a return on investment or for a place that you might want to someday call home.
The idea of buying productive land outside of your home country is really starting to catch on these days and Chile is one country that has received a lot more attention.
Of all the Latin American countries, guest correspondent and on-the-ground investor Darren Kaiser believes one country stands out as the clear winner when it comes to real estate investment potential: Chile. Today, he shares how he came to this conclusion as well as his thoughts on other local jurisdictions.
What if you were paid $40,000 to travel to another country, get a 1-year visa, and work on your technology related business? That's exactly what Start-Up Chile - an initiative started in 2010 by the Chilean government - makes possible, offering grants to small teams of entrepreneurs to come work on their ideas in Santiago. It's all part of the country's bid to become "the Silicon Valley of South America," and today we chat with Kevin Kent, a Chicago entrepreneur who recently received a grant.
It's an odd question and for most of our readers, it's irrelevant. In fact, the opposite is probably true - we have too much to eat and, at least for those in the developed nations, that's causing an epidemic of cardiovascular diseases, diabetes and cancer. But what if it were different? Most people don't like to think about it, but what would happen if there was a wholesale interruption in the food distribution system in major cities like New York, Los Angeles or London? What would happen when people realize they can't feed their families - if even for a few weeks? Riots? Revolution? Sadly, the relative fragility of the system could eventually lead to such a situation. Jeff Thomas explains.