Residency or second citizenship for relocation abroad
Learn about documents that help investors move to Europe, the USA or the Middle East
Generally, one cannot move to another country on a tourist visa as it doesn’t allow the holder to reside, work and get an education in the state. A residence permit, citizenship or a special visa is required for relocation.
Some countries grant residence permits or citizenship in exchange for investments in their economies. For applicants, it is easier to legalise in the chosen state: they don’t have to prove their reasons to become residents or take exams.
Moving abroad: fast and trouble-free paths
The USA, the UK, EU states, and the UAE attract expats with high living standards and opportunities for doing business and providing a quality education for children.
Investment programs for obtaining citizenship or residency simplify relocation. Such programs help to get a passport or a residence permit in a few months. Some countries offer to get the status by investing in real estate; thus, the applicant can buy a house or an apartment to move to.
5 guides on investment migration will help you choose the status for relocation to one or another country and advise on how much to invest to qualify for a second passport or a residence card.
Highlights about residency or second citizenship for relocation
See the difference between a residence permit, permanent residence and citizenship and where to get them by investment.Moving to the EU, Turkey, or the UAE
Find out how to get a residence permit or a passport for living in the EU, Switzerland, Turkey, or the UAE.Going to the UK
Explore visas for entrepreneurs and passports that allow visa-free entry to Great Britain.Relocating to the USA
Discover which passport to obtain to get the right to open a company and move to the USA on a business visa.Rights and duties of investors with second residency or citizenship
Where should a dual national pay taxes? Do they need to notify the home country about their new residency or citizenship? Which rights can they lawfully exercise in the country of residence?