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 wide-ranging Research Handbook is the first to offer a stimulating and systematic review of the framework for criminal enforcement of intellectual property rights. If counterfeiting constitutes an ever-growing international phenomenon with major economic and social repercussions, potentially affecting consumer safety and public health, the question of which are the appropriate instruments to enforce IP rights is a complex and sensitive one. Although criminal penalties can constitute strong and effective means of enforcement, serious doubts exist as to whether criminal sanctions are appropriate in every infringement situation. Drawing on legal, economic, historical and judicial perspectives, this book provides a differentiated sector-by-sector approach to the question of enforcement, and draws useful conclusions for future legislative initiatives at European, international and national levels. Offering a broad survey of the field, and a sound platform for further research, this legal and cross-disciplinary study by leading scholars will prove insightful for professors, researchers and students in intellectual property, criminal, competition, consumer protection and health law.
The constitutional entrenchment and protection of property rights has always been a difficult and controversial issue. This new and unique work is more than a collection of cases on constitutional property law, it is an in-depth comparison of constitutional property clauses in jurisdictions around the world. The book consists of three parts: the first chapter contains a general discussion of comparative, theoretical, and analytical issues. The second part consists of eighteen chapters on jurisdictions where the property clause has generated substantial case law and jurisprudence, meriting extensive analysis and discussion. Among the countries discussed are Australia, Japan, Canada, Germany, Switzerland and South Africa. For easy reference the structure of these country-by-country chapters is identical. These chapters not only contain practical, useful legal information but also a normative interpretation of constitutional property clauses in their national and international context. The third and final part of the book contains a collection of 86 property clauses from jurisdictions not included in the country reports. The focus of the book is on comparison, and cross-references assist the reader in finding related cases and issues in other jurisdictions. The book will be of interest to private and public lawyers engaged in international trade and business practices, as well as to scholars of comparative (constitutional) law.
In this book Mark Neufeld argues that the predominance of the positivist approach to the study of international politics has meant that theory committed to human emancipation remains poorly developed. He suggests that International Relations theory must move in a non-positivist direction, and takes recent developments in the discipline (including Gramscian, postmodernist, feminist and normative approaches) as evidence that such a shift is already under way. In a comprehensive treatment, he argues that the critical theory of the Frankfurt School can be used to reorient the study of world politics. Drawing on recent work in social and political theory, as well as International Relations, this book offers an accessible analysis of recent developments in the study of international politics.
The past 20 years have seen a revolution in the way that we live, socialise and do business around the globe. Borders and barriers have fallen, giving consumers of digital information unlimited sources of data. The Internet has created a universe of convenience for the consumer. Just as society evolves, so too must the law. The sharing of online content creates challenges for IP law, well beyond the scope of the pre-digital era. Content containing intellectual property can be shipped instantaneously around the world with the click of a mouse. We face a modern problem that our technological world accelerates at a rate that can leave our IP framework in the dust. We have seen these examples played out in the music and film industries, as well as in the electronic book publishing industry. We have also come to see that the enforcement of IP rights in cyberspace gives rise to unique cross-border enforcement issues. Edited by Neville Cordell, IP partner at international law firm Allen & Overy, this guide contains analysis and guidance on how IP laws are applied to the Internet in 19 major jurisdictions worldwide, including chapters from leading experts at Herbert Smith Freehills, Norton Rose Fulbright, Clifford Chance, Quinn Emanuel and Kim & Chang. Chapters explore, on a comparative basis, the means of protection for a range of online content offered by copyright and database rights, trademarks and patents, considering issues such as infringement, liability, possible exemptions and remedies including disclosure orders against internet service providers. This exciting new title is essential reading for lawyers, in-house counsel, media and business professionals who must deal with the challenges of managing digital intellectual property and wish to understand how best to protect such works from infringement internationally.
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