Are you a foreigner working or residing in the Philippines? Do you hold a valid Alien Certificate of Registration Identity Card (ACR I-Card)? If so, you are required to REPORT IN PERSON to the Bureau of Immigration (BI) within January 1 and February 29, 2020.
The Ease of Doing Business Act of 2018, or Republic Act 11032, aims to cut excessive red tape and make it easier to start and operate a business in the Philippines.
Today, three generations dominate the workplace: the Millennials, Generation X, and the Baby Boomers. They range in age from 22-73 years old and represent 93% of the workforce. With an age gap of 50+ years, these workers bring distinct challenges, strengths, and expectations to the workplace. Identifying and adapting to these differences is key to effectively managing a multi-generational staff.
Check out the ultimate guide on how to obtain a retirement visa in the Philippines! If you are a foreign individual looking forward to obtain permanent residency and multiple-entry privileges in the country, then you must obtain a Special Resident Retiree’s Visa (SRRV).
Business registration in the Philippines is comprised of a hierarchical process of acquiring certificates and licenses from various government agencies. If you are planning to set up a business in the country but are unsure of the requirements involved in the registration process, here’s a quick overview.
The Tax Reform for Acceleration and Inclusion (TRAIN), otherwise known as RA 10963, is the first package of the Duterte administration’s Comprehensive Tax Reform Program (CTRP) which seeks to propose major changes in the Philippine tax system. It was signed into law by President Rodrigo Duterte last Dec. 19 and implemented on Jan. 1 of this year.
The Philippines, being a rapidly developing country, have cities that act as its engines of growth. If the urban-growth is well-organized and executed properly, the cities can help increase the regional innovation, economic growth, and prosperity.