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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 important book is the first detailed analytical treatment of the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement (ACTA) and its impact on intellectual property enforcement. The ACTA had been formulated to deal with the burgeoning growth in the trade in counterfeit and pirate products which was estimated to have increased ten-fold since the promulgation of the TRIPS Agreement in 1994. The book clarifies how the ACTA supplements the enforcement provisions of the TRIPS Agreement, namely by: expanding the reach of border protection to infringing goods in transit; providing greater detail of the implementation of civil enforcement and; providing for the confiscation of the proceeds of intellectual property crimes. As the book illustrates, a significant additional innovation is the introduction of provisions dealing with enforcement of intellectual property rights in the digital environment. This book will strongly appeal to intellectual property rights policymakers at the World Trade Organization and World Intellectual Property Organization, legal practitioners, academics and students.
The European acquis communautaire in the field of property law is to a large extent still unexplored. This study has aimed to shine a light on EU property law. It provides an overview of the existing acquis communautaire in property law, and presents a proposal for the future development of this field of law. It deals with the influence of the EU's four freedoms - of goods, persons, services and capital - on national property law and discusses whether or not the EU would have the competence to actively create property law, and the extent to which it has already done so. By conducting an extensive search on the basis of some thirty key property law terms, the author has been able to uncover not just the handful of Directives and Regulations that touch upon property law and are relatively well-known, but also hundreds of EU legislative measures that make use of property law concepts, but leave them mostly undefined. The resulting picture of EU property law is a fragmented one. In order to develop this field of law more consistently and coherently, the author has proposed a framework for future EU property law, focusing on both form and content. The essence of this framework is the development of three European-autonomous property rights, functioning within a European set of property law rules. About the author Eveline Ramaekers (1985) studied law at the European Law School, Maastricht University (LL.B., LL.M. cum laude). She obtained her doctoral degree from Maastricht University in April 2013. She has been a visiting researcher and lecturer in Munster, Stellenbosch and at the China-EU School of Law in Beijing. Eveline co-founded the Young Property Lawyers Forum, a network for young property law researchers. She currently holds a post as Fellow and Tutor in Law at Wadham College, Oxford.
One of the most popular of the 19th-century philosophers refines his previously expressed ideal of the superman in a fascinating examination of human values and morality.
The first attempt to address comparative property law in a common integrative framework, this study discusses German, Italian, French, American, and British property law as mere variations based upon a few fundamental themes through which these nations developed legal systems to provide responses to common economic problems and to set legal foundations for working markets. Basic Principles of Property LaW was produced to offer a common framework for the discussion of the law of property within countries in transition, thus it has its basis, not on just one legal system, but on the institutional commonalties that make western property law a working market institution. It offers a major challenge to conventional thinking that in property law the differences between common law and civil law are so important that common core research is impossible. Mattei hopes to guide the reader to think comparatively about property by shedding many preconceived formalistic abstractions. The substance of property law, he argues, is much more common throughout the Western legal tradition than legal scholars would have us believe. Through a set format and accessible writing, this book looks at national legal traditions as responses to common economic problems. It sets the foundations for further much needed integrative comparative legal research in the domain of property law.
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