U.S. citizens and permanent residents pay income tax on their worldwide income. If sufficiently wealthy, their worldwide assets are taxed when they die. This is true no matter where they live. Every year, more and more people are relinquishing their U.S. citizenship or giving up their green card (permanent resident) visa status.
This means that they are leaving the U.S.Learn more
U.S. real estate can be a great investment for nonresidents. The market is extremely large, fairly liquid, and offers many different opportunities: everything from thousands of hectares of land to warehouses to office towers to houses, large and small. There are almost no legal barriers to investment. Nonresidents and noncitizens can own U.S. real estate without restriction.Learn more
Trusts are hard to create. You are trying to predict and control the future. Can you imagine what your family will be like in 50 years? Can you imagine what life, the economy, and the world will be like in 50 years? Now think of writing a document that is designed to send a fortune 50 or 100 years safely into the future.Learn more
Expanding your business beyond the borders of your home country can be a good business opportunity, whether you are based in the U.S. or in another country. But when your business expands beyond its home country’s borders, it touches at least two tax systems. When your business touches the U.S., you want to structure it to minimize taxes and, perhaps more importantly, streamline it for the least amount of hassle.Learn more