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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
This book was first published in 1992. For decades Yugoslavia had been developing its own model of socialism based on workers' self-management and the increasing use of the market mechanism. As a result, many scholars view the Yugoslav economy differently from other socialist systems. In this book, Dr Milica Uvalic demonstrates how some of the fundamental features of the Yugoslav economy have remained similar to those characterising other socialist economies. Dr Uvalic focuses on theoretical and empirical issues related to investment in Yugoslavia since 1965. She examines investment policies, sources of finance, macroeconomic performance, enterprise incentives, and current property reforms in relation to Western theory on investment behaviour in the labour-managed firm and Kornai's theory on socialist economies. In line with Kornai's theory, the author argues that investment reforms have not led to substantially changed enterprise behaviour, which illustrates the limited results to be expected from partial reforms in a socialist economy. The fundamental problems in Yugoslavia are thus generic to socialist economic systems, rather that the specific characteristic of self-management.
When done correctly, real estate investment is exciting, rewarding and lucrative - in any economy. Everything that I have achieved so far has not happened by accident. I came from a working class background yet still made a success in property investment; turning a 5k overdraft into over 15m in assets, with over half a million in rental income annually. If you have a dream or are yet to dream, then join me as I narrate my journey. Discover the challenges I faced, the lessons I learned and the obstacles I overcame - as I reveal how anyone can change their current reality, for the better, through successful property investment!
A PRACTICAL GUIDE TO MANAGED INVESTMENTS is an essential reference for those acting as existing responsible entities of managed investments, their advisers and their investors or those considering embarking on a career in funds management. Those involved in such schemes will find this third edition vital to their understanding of how managed investment schemes are formed and how those schemes raise capital, operate, interact with members and ASIC and ultimately wind up. The book explores the licensing requirements and duties of a responsible entity, registration and fundraising, compliance systems and disclosure obligations, and the types of arrangements regulated by the Corporations Act. In doing so, the text comments on the legislation, ASIC regulatory guides, class orders, practice notes and the case law that govern managed investment schemes in Australia. Further features of this new edition include a new chapter concerning member meetings, assistance in tackling problems that may arise in relation to managed investment schemes, practical suggestions on dealing with ASIC and discussion of future developments in this evolving area of the law.
Property Testing: A Learning Theory Perspective takes the learning-theory point of view of property testing and focuses on results for testing properties of functions that are of interest to the learning theory community. In particular it covers results for testing algebraic properties of functions such as linearity, testing properties defined by concise representations, such as having a small DNF representation, and more. Property Testing: A Learning Theory Perspective starts with some preliminaries, including a precise statement and proof of the simple but important observation that testing is no harder than learning. It goes on to consider the first type of properties that were studied in the context of property testing: algebraic properties. These include testing whether a function is (multi-)linear and more generally whether it is a polynomial of bounded degree. It then turns to the study of function class that have a concise (propositional logic) representation such as singletons, monomials and small DNF formula. It proceeds to discuss distribution free testing, and testing from random examples alone. Finally, it contains a brief survey of other results in property testing. These include testing monotonicity, testing of clustering, testing properties of distributions, and more. Property Testing: A Learning Theory Perspective is an ideal text for anybody with an interest in property testing and how it connects to topics in machine learning.
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