Nobiliary law - what is it?

Written by Jan-Olov von Wowern

Continued from page 1

In some countriesrepparttar nobility is a subject of public law (Belgium, Finland, Netherlands, and in Spain only regardingrepparttar 143560 titled nobility). In other countries this is notrepparttar 143561 case, and thenrepparttar 143562 nobility may have organised itself in one or more associations in order to have an institution to handle nobiliary issues such as those mentioned above. It is therefore ofrepparttar 143563 utmost importance for every noble family to define and clarify under which legislation, or under which set of rules or regulations whether codified or not, they are a subject.

Nobiliary law is a complex and multi-faceted subject. It is often necessary to do extensive research in order to establish which rules apply to a specific noble family. A starting place can be to collect relevant literature from (or about)repparttar 143564 country whererepparttar 143565 family is known (or believed) to have been ennobled (or first recognised as noble). This may be done by searchingrepparttar 143566 many antiquarian bookshops available onrepparttar 143567 Internet, for keywords such as "nobility" or "nobiliary" inrepparttar 143568 book title. Sometimes a specific Internet site will be dedicated to nobiliary law (such asrepparttar 143569 Italian

Perhapsrepparttar 143570 most important thing to remember about nobiliary law is that it is notrepparttar 143571 same as public law. It may well be possible, according to national legislation, for a non-noble person to assume a noble surname, but this does not make them members ofrepparttar 143572 nobility. A person can only be a member ofrepparttar 143573 nobility if they are so according to nobiliary law, whether this is in harmony withrepparttar 143574 public law or not.

Jan-Olov von Wowern lives in Stockholm, Sweden, and is the head of the Swedish branch of the von Wowern family, dating back to its founder who was born around 1090 and made a Marquis in 1141. He is active in European charitable and nobiliary work. Visit his page at and download a FREE chapter from his book.

California Businesses Incorporating In Nevada - Is It Legal?

Written by Richard A. Chapo

Continued from page 1

So, can you use Nevada business entities if you are in California? Absolutely. Typically, you need to use a double incorporation strategy. Essentially, one entity is in Nevada and another in California. One entity provides services torepparttar other through a fair value contract, to wit, you canít charge $1 an hour for services rendered. The Nevada entity has to have a business license, office, customary payables such as rent andrepparttar 143559 typical items you find with any business. This strategy is typically used to hold non-tangible business assets such as intellectual property or patent rights.

California has a brutal business climate. The Governator has promised relief, but an actor making promises is, well, an actor making promises. Using Nevada entities can provide relief to your business as long as they are used correctly.

Richard A. Chapo is with - This article is for information purposes only. Nothing in this article is intended to address the readerís specific situation nor does it create an attorney-client relationship.

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