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    ondernemen algemeen
    juridische en fiscale zaken

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  1. In general, you are free to approach Dutch clients. Keep in mind local consumer laws for refunds and local payment methods. GDPR is a good suggestion as well, since EU has certain requirements such as to store (European) company data in Europe. Which might be different from your local laws. It also depends a lot if you are selling B2B or B2C in terms of what you need to consider.
  2. There is a big difference in regulation for factories and producers. And making fresh food preparations such as in a restaurant or butcher (Who sell for example jars with sauces or olives they make themselves). I would start by looking at the exact type of business model you have in mind, and perform market research as TwaBla has already mentioned. What you can deduct from these existing businesses is the regulations they follow. For (takeaway) and (fresh) food preparation such as what I mention above. The rules and requirements involve similar regulations as restaurants. Restauran
  3. I would advise to find a specialized party, lawyer ''advocaat'' or ''jurist'' that has experience in representing (cosmetic) brands and manufacturers. Perhaps you have seen https://www.slijpenlegal.nl/cosmetica ? There are some interesting sources with more information on these topics: https://business.gov.nl/regulation/cosmetic-products/ https://www.ncv-cosmetica.nl/english/ https://www.nvwa.nl/onderwerpen/cosmetica/eu-regels
  4. Bepaalde structuren, zoals structuren met een Curacao Trust en nominee director, worden al gauw aangemerkt als mogelijke belastingstructuren. Vaak zijn deze structuren dat namelijk ook. Banken lopen daardoor het risico op boetes van de overheid voor het ''toestaan van belastingontwijking'' en dergelijk. ING heeft onlangs een flinke boete gehad voor hun compliance beleid. Daarom zijn banken niet zo happig hierop en is de kans gewoon erg klein dat je een bankrekening kunt openen met een complexe structuur. Het is voor banken namelijk veel goedkoper om ''hoog risico'' casussen te wei
  5. Hi Windee, Your question is related to be able to show in your tax returns that these goods turned out to be a cost? And what documented proof or invoices you might need for that? As a general rule, if you suffer any damages, a written statement would suffice under normal circumstances. A tax inspector might ask for an insurance company statement (in case of unforeseen damages), a statement from an accountant or similar of such proof. Commercially of course it does not make sense for you to ship broken products back and them to scrap them.
  6. This might be also relevant for you: https://www.rivm.nl/en/food-safety https://business.gov.nl/regulation/applying-food-hygiene-haccp-principles/ https://english.nvwa.nl/


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