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I see 2 possibilities: The justetf post you link suggests that it may help to get yourself listed as "experienced investor" to get access to these ETFs via your European broker. I'd certainly ask them. The second possibility is to open an international brokerage account in the US. That would also avoid to have a currency conversion everytime you do anything ...


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It's not obvious to me that merely being a blue card holder necessarily means you qualify as highly skilled for the purpose of this tax regime (although the criteria actually seem laxer than for the blue card). Also, the list of expenses you can declare is quite limited and very specific, it's not a straightforward discount like some other similar schemes (e....


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If you have only EU/UK tax residency, you can buy any ETF with "UCITS" in the name - those conform to the new consumer information regulations. I gather that the expense ratios often aren't quite as favorable as the US domiciled ones, but I would do it anyway. Here are some that track the S&P 500: https://www.justetf.com/gb-en/find-etf.html?assetClass=...


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My first question is regard to who I pay tax to, given the double tax laws? You live in Spain, you pay and do your taxes in Spain. This is not final word, but is general rule. Elaborate on your case if you have any "but..." doubts. Are rights rights conferred as I have the right to work in one EU country?? Or do I need to apply for one in both France and ...


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As nearly everything, it has pros and contras. The benefit of having two assets is to be more diversified. If you have a tenant which ruins your property, and it is your only property, you are in a bad situation. If "only" one of two assets you own is affected, it is still bad, but not so bad as in the other example. On the other hand, as was already ...


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Property A: 3-bed flat in a decent location, say worth $100k Property B: 2-bed flat in a marginally worse (but still decent) location, say worth $75-80k Person X and person Y both inherited 50% of the above properties and now there are discussions about how to best manage the situation. Without getting into details, the options agreed between X and ...


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While the Freedom of Movement gives citizens the right to live and work in any EEA country (not just EU, not just Schengen), you do not have a right to zero bureaucracy. Whether you owe taxes in a country depends on the laws in that country. If you work in that country you may also have to register your business there, but this might depend on the legal ...


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