Any person with a passport or any official company can buy a property in Germany. This ebook we wrote for the investors for their capital interest in any real estate in Germany to invest themselves. The statutory provisions for real estate are complicated in Germany. We want you here to give a brief overview what it generally and specifically especially arrives at a property for sale in Germany. Author Mr. Pachowsky is an experienced real estate expert. Throughout his life he has worked professionally with real estate. All the usual activities are familiar to him. With its IMI Property Institute in Nuremberg, he has introduced in 1987 and first recognized qualifications in Germany. He is also the author of several real estate books. "Real estate as an investment" is a great book success. Author Mr. von Wangenheim has started in the late 1990's to work in the Law Business. For many years he has been working as an expert in real estate law and inheritance law for private persons and private investors. Now it is time to present my knowledge to an international audience to let people benefit from the growing property market in Germany. If you ask for legal advice before you buy property, there is a change to earn good money. Be sure to start well informed before you start your investment. Otherwise you might loose money. This book contains no advertising because we authors have nothing to sell. We want to give you only informations. And we you can - if you like them - provide a first and free contact to Germany. We wish you a "good new insights" to buy a property in Germany. Overview Contents: Forword Initiation Typically German The current real estate situation A. In principle: why buy real estate? 1. Properties are durable and resistant 2. Property are safe 3. Properties have a high value 4. Administration 5. Real estate as a long-term investment 6. Portfolio Strategy B. Real estate in Germany 1. Real estate markets are always their own local markets. 2. Recommended real estate products 3. Get quotes and order to a broker 4. Purchase price and additional costs C.Germany as a constitutional state 1.Constitution 2. Civil law 3. Administration law 4. Tax law D. Property Business in detail 1. Buying and selling property 2. Renting bulidings and apartments 3. Succession law
An innovative guide that gives readers all the information they need to buy a property in Croatia or the Czech Republic. Every step of the process is covered, from organizing visas to drawing up contracts, with essential background on the different economies, climates, and facilities. Peppered with anecdotes and case studies, this guide also gives a unique, personal insight into moving to Croatia and the Czech Republic.
Buy a new version of this Connected Casebook and receive ACCESS to the online e-book, practice questions from your favorite study aids, and an outline tool on CasebookConnect, the all in one learning solution for law school students. CasebookConnect offers you what you need most to be successful in your law school classes portability, meaningful feedback, and greater efficiency. Hallmark features of Property: Cases, Problems, and Skills
Part of three separate series, focusing on comprehension, spelling and grammar to help focus teaching on the skills the children most need to improve. All three series offer comprehensive support for assessment and marking.
The Author: partner at McDermott, Will & Emery. Summary: examines new changes by the European Commission (EC) to the law governing the enforceability of intellectual property licences in Europe. Agreements which contain the grant of a licence by one party to another of intellectual property rights (IPRs) are subject to European competition (anti-trust) laws. In particular, many agreements containing licences of patent rights and rights in confidential information and technical know-how are caught by Article 81(1) of the EC Treaty, which prohibits agreements between undertakings which prevent, restrict or distort competition in the Common Market. However, because licences of IPRs usually facilitate the transfer of technology from one undertaking to another, and the licensor and licensee will often operate at different levels of the market, many licences of IPRs may benefit from an automatic exemption under Article 81(3) of the EC Treaty. Contents: Introduction - IPRs; exploitation of IPRs (licences and other agreements); the impact of competition law; Article 81(1) of the EC Treaty; Article 81(3) of the EC Treaty (individual exemption; block exemption; Regulation (EC) No. 240/96) Modernisation - the Modernisation Regulation (EC) No. 1/2003 (abolition of the notification procedure); an economics based approach; market power (product markets; geographic markets; methodologies) The new Technology Transfer Block Exemption Regulation - competitors or non-competitors (flow diagram); technology markets; agreements between non-competitors; agreements between competitors; transitional arrangements Hardcore restrictions - improvements (grant back of exclusive licence; assignment); no-challengeclauses; limiting of output; limiting of licensee's ability to exploit its own technology
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