Starting a business in Abu Dhabi sounds like great idea, but it is not something quite easy in any part of the world. Doing a business in UAE really can take a lot of effort, time and money and investors have to be really sure about making the right decisions at the right time, to ensure that they are not losing any money while doing so.
The grand city Abu Dhabi, capital of United Arab Emirates, is considered as a window of the Middle East Region due to its strategic location. Abu Dhabi has been center of attraction for investment from the foreign investors in the industrial sectors including Aluminum, Petrochemicals, health care and financial services sector. Read more
Foreign investors who are looking forward to setup a business in Abu Dhabi can look at free zones. Based on the Emirate’s economic diversification plans, international investors could boost the local economy and also reap the benefits through free-zone business setup, Abu Dhabi. Read more
Abu Dhabi is the capital of United Arab Emirates; a country that is rich in all the areas. The backbone of this country’s economy is their reserve of natural resources and export services.Abu Dhabi has evolved as one of the most successful places for new business set up in the past few years.
Abu Dhabi is a boosting economy which is about to become the second largest financial capital of UAE in future. This grand city is an economic hub that allows free flow of business and culture between the east and the west. The local expertise and global professionals from various business sectors are running their business successfully in Abu Dhabi. Read more
UAE offers all aspects that an investor can ever dream about -privacy, limited liability, asset protection and tax exemption. UAE is one of the prior business destinations in the world and its company formation is very much reputable, regulated, international trading solution. Registering a company in UAE is, always a long term option for any investor.
This year’s economics Nobel Prize has gone to Oliver Hart and Bengt Holmström, for their work on the theory of contracts. It’s about incentives, and imperfect information, and long-term relationships. But it’s related to lots of real-world economic issues — performance pay, mergers and acquisitions, and bank lending.
During the past two years, we have seen signs that wage pressure is building as the economic recovery grinds on. Enough evidence has now accumulated to suggest that it is already happening.
Since the Great Recession, macroeconomic discussion has been dominated by discussions of aggregate demand, and how to create more of it through monetary and fiscal policies. That has led to a strange state of affairs where those topics still dominate the debate, even though they’ve done the job economics expects of them.