All types, filtered by Global mobility & immigration
How foreign nationals can invest in the UK
A blog looking into the Tier 1 (Investor) visa which grants a foreign investor permission to live in the UK with none of the restrictions on work or residence that apply to other visas.
Preparing for Home Office inspections
At any one time there are usually around 29,000 companies with Tier 2 and/or Tier 5 sponsorship licences. A sponsor licence is issued for four years at a time, and during this time, a sponsoring company can reasonably expect to be visited by a Home Office immigration inspector.
A guide to starting up a UK business
The Tier 1 (Entrepreneur) visa is for individuals or two-person teams to either start up at least one UK company, or to invest and become director of an existing UK business. The visa category is the only work visa route aside from the Tier 1 (Investor) visa to allow an individual to enter the UK without an offer of employment in the UK and set up his or her own company or to invest and join another UK company.
Tier 2 and 5 Sponsor Compliance Audits
At the time of writing, there are currently 29,036 Tier 2 and/or Tier 5 sponsors in the UK. A sponsor licence is issued for four years at a time, and during this time, a sponsoring company can reasonably expect to be visited by a Home Office immigration inspector.
An overview of the UK immigration system
A brief guide to the UK's immigration system. Understand the points-based system and the role of a sponsor.
Change in circumstances: What all migrant workers and sponsors need to know
An article looking into the responsibilities that sponsors face of reporting any changes to employment of migrant workers to the Home Office.
Global mobility and business immigration
Here we focus on a common question - how can employees be transferred from a parent company or a group company overseas to the UK branch for a specific project or period of time?
Creating an effective International reward strategy
It has been projected that within the next 15 years, there will be a labour deficit in most of the 15 largest economies, including in three of the four BRIC nations. Given that these 15 economies make up 70% of global GDP, the crisis will affect almost every large multinational company.
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