This post focuses on the nuts and bolts of forming a Wholly Foreign Owned Entity (WFOE) in China.
This is the third in our series on what it takes to form a WFOE in China. Part 1 was on the questions our China lawyers ask our clients for whom we are forming a China WFOE.
Yesterday, I wrote here about the questions our China lawyers ask our clients for whom we are forming a China WFOE.
This being Thanksgiving weekend and all, I thought I would reprise (and update) some of our “more important” posts, including the one below on how to form a WFOE in China.
On 20 November 2015 the Hong Kong Government published the Financial Institutions (Resolution) Bill (the Bill).
At least once a month a US company comes to one of our China lawyers after having spent considerable time in China negotiating a complex transaction.
This is the second in a series of posts about China’s system for the takedown of copyright subject matter stored or posted online without the copyright owner’s approval.
We continue to see contracts rendered unenforceable because the American or European party seeks to avoid application of Chinese law and enforcement in Chinese courts.
A while back I got an email from a veteran China consultant I have known for a long time. Very prominent and very good at what he does.
The environmental requirements for listing on the New Third Board are based on Article 2 Paragraph 2 of the Basic Standard Guidelines for Applying to List on the National Equities Exchange and Quotations System (for Trial Implementation) (hereafter the “Guidelines”).