On-Demand Webinar | Doing Business in Ireland: Immigration and Tax Issues for Foreign Business Travellers and Corporate Assignees
With the Irish economy outperforming most other European Union countries, and a welcoming immigration climate – Ireland is currently one of Europe’s most attractive destinations for international business. With the UK Brexiting the EU and the Republic of Ireland remaining – its importance in the European market only increases.
While the opportunities in Ireland are numerous, immigration and tax challenges can catch non-EEA national businesspersons and company employees unaware.
Join us for this discussion of the key immigration and tax issues for non-EEA national business travellers and employees working in Ireland. An Irish immigration lawyer and an Irish tax consultant are teaming up to give you all the must-have immigration and tax information and insights for successfully doing business as a non-EEA national in Ireland.
In our on-demand webinar, you will learn:
- Dos and Don’ts for Business Travellers.
- Immigration and tax considerations of:
- Short-term work assignments of up to 14 days;
- Medium-term work assignments of 15 to 90 days; and
- Long-term work assignments of more than 90 days.
- Other visa, immigration, and tax tips for succeeding in Ireland.
- Your questions answered in a live, interactive format.
Join our Ireland immigration and tax experts from Dublin:
Newland Chase’s Managing Director of Ireland, Jane Pilkington leads the firm’s client management and service delivery in Ireland. A lawyer for almost 20 years, she is a widely recognized expert on Irish Business Immigration. Her clients include many of the world’s largest multinational corporations operating in Ireland.
Tax Director for BDO Ireland, Mark Hynes heads the Payroll Consultancy Group in BDO Dublin. Mark is a Chartered Accountant and has served as a tax consultant to corporations and individuals for more than 15 years. He has a particular expertise in global mobility taxation – including payroll and expatriate taxes.