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If the partner gets 10K shares for $50K and the founder has 10K shares then the partner is accounted as 50% of $150K. Percentage of un-issued shares is no problem to the partner because the partner now has 50% voting. If the founder gets an additional issue of 10K shares and the partner gets 10K shares for $50K then the founder is accounted 66.67% of $150K ...


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It doesn't work the way that you think it does. Spending does not necessarily reduce your taxable income. When you earn money and retain something of value, whether money or something else, you owe taxes on it. Expenses that you can write off are only those things that are truly gone. Gas for you car, internet service, an insurance payment, etc. If you buy a ...


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Perhaps it is better to purchase services from an other LLC which terms and conditions are stipulated in an agreement. Such as you could become a branch or a subsidiary of the service provider and hence gain assets. AFAIK management and license fees are also deductible therefore I would seek something immaterial like consulting, which is difficult to ...


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a one member sole proprietorship (LLC) Limited Liability Company can be registered in the US. Reference


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You can start the company. The problem is that the moment you take any action to work for the company that you've started you're almost certainly going to violate the terms of your visa. F-2 visa holders aren't allowed to work at all. F-1 visa holders are allowed to work during the term at most 20 hours a week at an on campus job after their first year of ...


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Anyone in the world can start a US company, as long as their country isn't on the "US government hates us" list. Stripe's Atlas product is specifically intended for non-US founders. Your visa questions are off-topic for Personal Finance.


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