Canada-Ontario (LP)


Canada was founded by Jacques Cartier in 1534. At the beginning of the 17th century the French established their first colonies. In 1610 England founded the city of St. John’s, Newfoundland. The Seven Years’ War between France and England led to the supremacy of Great Britain over these territories. In 1797 Canada was divided into Lower Canada and Upper Canada which were merged into the united Province of Canada in 1840. The Province of Canada, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick were united in 1866. In 1867 Canada was formed as a federal dominion of four provinces: Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia. In 1919 Canada joined the League of Nations. In 1945 it was one of the founding members of the United Nations. Finally, Canada gained its independence in 1982. At the present time it is a federal state consisting of ten provinces and three territories.

Service packages

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Service item Express Standard Optimum
Company registration
Legal address per year
Secretarial services for the first year
Fees and duties for the first year
Apostilled bound set of incorporation documents
Compliance fee
Nominee service per year
Bank Account Pre-approval
Price

3 500 USD

3 500 USD

4 000 USD

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Contact method: and / or

Core Services

3 500 USD

— Incorporation

including incorporation tax, state registry fee, including Compliance fee

included

— Annual government fees

Stamp Duty and Registry incorporation fee

2 000 USD

— Corporate legal services

including registered address and registered agent, NOT including Compliance fee

150 USD

—Delivery of documents by courier mail

DHL or TNT, at cost of a Courier Service

500 USD

— Apostilled set of Statutory documents

Basic set of documents

Related services

Tax Certificate

Company’s tax residence certificate for access to double tax treaties network

Certificate of Good Standing

Document issued by a state agency in some countries (Registrar of companies) to confirm a current status of a body corporate. A company with such certificate is proved to be active and operating.

Certificate of Incumbency

Compliance fee

Compliance fee is payable in the cases of: renewal of a company, liquidation of a company, transfer out of a company, issue of a power of attorney to a new attorney, change of director / shareholder / BO (except the change to a nominee director / shareholder)

250 USD

Basic

simple company structure with only 1 physical person

50 USD

For legal entity in structure under GSL administration

additional compliance fee for legal entity in structure under GSL administration (per 1 entity)

100 USD

For legal entity in structure not under GSL administration

additional compliance fee for legal entity in structure NOT under GSL administration (per 1 entity)

350 USD

For client with high risk Status

Cost of incorporation, including first year servicing 3500
Cost of annual service, starting from the second year 2000
Open account in 26780
Incorporation timescale for a turnkey company 1 day
Country 26739

General information shortly

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Total area Population Capital Unemployment Corruption perceptions index rank
1.076.395 sq. km 12.851.821 (2011) Toronto 6.9% (2013) 9 (2013)
Location east-central Canada
National currency Canadian dollar
Conditional reduction of currency CAD
Against USD 0.91
Climate, average max and min t° varies from humid continental on the south to subarctic in the north; the average temperature in January is −4 °C, the average temperature in July is +23 °C.
Time difference from Moscow - 8 hours
Dialing code +1
State language English
Ethnic groups European 76.7%, Asian 14.2%, Aboriginal 4.3%, Black 2.9%, Latin American 1.2%, multiracial 0.5%, other 0.3%
Literacy rate 99%
Credit rating AAA
Government type Constitutional monarchy
Executive branch Government: Cabinet of ministers; Head of the Government: Prime MInister
Legislative branch bicameral Parliament: Senate (105 members) and House of Commons (308 members). Ontario has an 107-member elected Legislative Assembly
Judicial branch Supreme Court of Canada, Federal Court of Appeal, Provincial courts of appeal, Federal Court, Tax Court, high courts and provincial courts
GDP per capita rank 10 (2013)

Corporate info

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Shelf companies permitted Legal system Incorporation timescale for a turnkey company Cyrillic alphabet permitted in company name Local registered office
No common law, based on English common law 1 day No Yes
Types of entity Sole proprietorship; General Partnership; Limited Partnership; Corporation; Not-for-profit Corporation; Extraprovincial Corporation; Branch Office
Incorporation timescale for a new company 1 day
Company suffix “limited liability partnership” or “société à responsabilité limitée” or the abbreviations “LLP”, “L.L.P.” or “s.r.l.”
Sensitive words surname or a distinctive part of the corporate name of a limited partner
Local registered agent Yes
Information to be kept at the registered office current record of the limited partners
Seal required, type of seal not required
Redomiciliation (to, from) permitted not permitted

Director and secretary

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Minimum number of directors Residency requirements for directors Corporate directors permitted Disclosure to local agent Disclosure to public
1 limited partner No Yes Yes No
Directors’ meetings/frequency/location No requirements
Company secretary required No
Residency requirements for a secretary No
Qualified secretary required No
Corporate secretary permitted No

Shareholder and beneficiary

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Minimum number of shareholders Residency requirements for shareholders Corporate shareholder permitted Disclosure to local agent Disclosure to public
1 general partner No Yes No Yes
Meetings/frequency/location No requirements
Beneficiary info disclosure to No

Shares and share capital

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Minimum authorized share capital Minimum issued share capital Minimum paid share capital Authorized capital payment deadlines Bearer shares permitted
No requirements No requirements No requirements No requirements No
Issued capital payment deadlines No requirements
Standard currency CAD
Standard authorized share capital No
Standard par value of shares N/A
Shares with no par value permitted No

Taxes

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Min. rate for corporate tax Capital gains tax VAT Withholding tax Exchange control
N/A N/A 5% 25%/0%/25% No
Personal tax 15-33%
Corporate tax (in detail) The limited partnership is not treated or taxed as a separate person. All income and losses are flowed out to the partners. As such, the limited partnership does not file an income tax return and is not taxed at the partnership level.
Capital gains tax. Details The limited partnership is not treated or taxed as a separate person. All income and losses are flowed out to the partners. As such, the limited partnership does not file an income tax return and is not taxed at the partnership level.
VAT. Details The federal GST rate is 5%. GST is similar to VAT.
Other taxes Social contributions, Property tax, Land transaction tax
Stamp duty No

Accounts

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Requirement to file accounts Publicly accessible accounts Audit required Requirement to file Annual Return Publicly accessible Annual Return
No No No Yes No
Requirement to prepare accounts No
Double tax treaties network 94
Tax Exchange Information Agreement network 24
OECD member Yes
Offshore/onshore status according to the RF laws No

GENERAL INFORMATION

General Info

Ontario is a province located in east-central Canada. It is Canada's most populous province, and is the second largest province in total area (after Quebec).
Total area of Ontario is 1.076.395 sq. km. Population is 12.851.821 people (2011). Ethnic groups include European (76.7%), Asian (14.2%), Aboriginal (4.3%), Black (2.9%), Latin American (1.2%), multiracial (0.5%), other (0.3%).
The capital of Ontario is Toronto.
The official language of Ontario is English.
The official currency is Canadian dollar (CAD). 1 USD is equal to 0.91 CAD.
The climate of Ontario varies from humid continental on the south to subarctic in the north. Significant precipitation, mild winter and warm summer are typical of south. There is less precipitation in the north, the temperatures are low, the winter is long and severe, the summer is short and warm. The average temperature in January is −4 °C, the average temperature in July is +23 °C.
Time difference with Moscow is - 8 hours.
Literacy rate is 99%.
Calling code of Canada is +1.

History

Canada was founded by Jacques Cartier in 1534. At the beginning of the 17th century the French established their first colonies. In 1610 England founded the city of St. John’s, Newfoundland.
The Seven Years’ War between France and England led to the supremacy of Great Britain over these territories. In 1797 Canada was divided into Lower Canada and Upper Canada which were merged into the united Province of Canada in 1840.
The Province of Canada, Nova Scotia and New Brunswick were united in 1866.
In 1867 Canada was formed as a federal dominion of four provinces: Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia.
In 1919 Canada joined the League of Nations. In 1945 it was one of the founding members of the United Nations.
Finally, Canada gained its independence in 1982.
At the present time it is a federal state consisting of ten provinces and three territories.

Government Type

Canada has a parliamentary system within the context of a constitutional monarchy.
The head of state is Queen Elizabeth II, who also serves as head of state of 15 other Commonwealth countries and each of Canada's ten provinces. As such, the Queen's representative, the Governor General of Canada carries out most of the federal royal duties in Canada. The Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario is the Queen of Canada's representative in the Province of British Columbia.
Executive power is vested in the government - the Cabinet, a committee of ministers of the Crown responsible to the elected House of Commons and chosen and headed by the Prime Minister of Canada, the head of government. To ensure the stability of government, the governor general will usually appoint as prime minister the person who is the current leader of the political party that can obtain the confidence of a plurality in the House of Commons.
Legislative power is vested in the Parliament, comprised by the Queen (represented by the Governor General), Senate and House of Commons. The 105 members of the Senate are not elected but appointed by the Governor General. Their seats are apportioned on a regional basis, and they serve until age 75. The House of Commons consists of 308 members who are elected by simple plurality in an electoral district or riding. Ontario has a 107-member elected Legislative Assembly.
Judiciary power is vested in the Queen (the head of judiciary) and Royal courts. All the provincial and federal courts are organized like a four-level pyramid. The Supreme Court of Canada is the highest court instance in the country which delivers final sentence. It controls Federal Court of Appeal as well as all the provincial courts of appeal. The lower courts are Federal Court, Tax Court, high courts and provincial courts.

Economy

Canada is one of the world's wealthiest nations, and is a member of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and Group of Eight (G8).
As with other developed nations, the Canadian economy is dominated by the service industry, which employs about three quarters of Canadians. Canada is unusual among developed countries in the importance of the primary sector, with the logging and oil industries being two of Canada's most important. Canada has a mixed economy. According to the index of Heritage Foundation it has a lower level of economic freedom than in the United States, but a higher level than in the most West European countries.
Canada is additionally one of the world's largest suppliers of agricultural products; the Canadian Prairies are one of the most important global producers of wheat, canola, and other grains. Canada is a leading manufacturer of zinc and uranium, and is a leading exporter of many other minerals, such as gold, nickel, aluminum, steel, iron ore, Coking Coal, and lead.
Canada also has a sizeable manufacturing sector centered in southern Ontario and Quebec, with automobiles and aeronautics representing particularly important industries.
Canada is one of the world's top ten trading nations. The largest importers are the United States, Great Britain and Japan.
Canada is one of a few developed countries which exports energy products.
Ontario is Canada's leading manufacturing province, accounting for 52% of the total national manufacturing shipments in 2004. Ontario’s economy is highly diversified, including industrial and agricultural manufacturing as well as service sector. Ontario’s GDP is almost two times higher than in Quebec which ranks second in Canada.
Manufacturing of transport vehicles, paper, chemicals, and steel is highly developed. Hamilton is the largest steel manufacturing city in Canada.
Fossils: Sudbury District provides 2/3 of nickel and 1/3 of copper. Among other fossils are zinc, silver, platinum, iron, uranium and gold. The province also produces stone, marble, granite, and salt. Under the Erie lake gas and oil deposit were discovered.
Ontario's largest trading partner is the American state of Michigan. In export distribution, automobile parts comprise 40.4%, machines and mechanicals – 10.8%, electrical systems – 5.6%, plastics – 4.1%. As for import, automobile parts comprise 17.7%, electrical systems – 10.8%, plastics – 4.2%, scientific, professional and photo equipment – 3.6%.

CORPORATE INFORMATION

Legal System

The legal system of Canada is English common law for all matters within federal jurisdiction and in all provinces and territories except Quebec, which is based on the civil law, based on the Custom of Paris in pre-revolutionary France as set out in the Civil Code of Quebec.
In Ontario, the legal system is based on English common law.

Types of Entity

The principal forms of business organization in Ontario are:
  • Sole proprietorship;
  • General Partnership;
  • Limited Partnership;
  • Corporation;
  • Not-for-profit Corporation;
  • Extraprovincial Corporation;
  • Branch Office.

For offshore purposes, the most common structures in Ontario are the extra-provincial corporation and limited partnership.

Limited Partnership

Limited Partnership is a special type of partnership that consists of at least one general partner and one or more limited partners. Note that a partner can be both a general and a limited partner. As such, a minimum of one person is needed for the registration of a Limited Partnership.
Limited partnership is not incorporated. A limited partnership is not a separate entity and is not a person legally distinct from its partners under Canadian law. Generally speaking, subject to the Limited Partnerships Act, general partners have unlimited liability, while limited partners have limited liability up to the amount that they contribute or agree to contribute to the limited partnership. Filing a Declaration, Form 3, with the Registrar under the Limited Partnerships Act forms a limited partnership.
An Ontario limited partnership is often used by:
  • Regular trading companies for conducting business in Canada, US, EU and other highly regulated jurisdictions.
  • An Agent working under the Sales Agency Agreement. The Principal may be any legal entity including companies registered in low and zero tax jurisdictions, e.g. the British Virgin Islands.
  • Software development and IT support services, when major customers are located in Canada, US and EU.
  • Online based businesses (website development, marketing services, auctions, web stores, etc.).

REGISTRATION

LLP Name

Limited Liability Partnerships must register the firm name and can carry on business in Ontario only under the registered firm name.
LLP name must be distinct from the names of all other limited partnerships in Ontario.
The words “limited liability partnership” or “société à responsabilité limitée” or the abbreviations “LLP”, “L.L.P.” or “s.r.l.” must appear in the name of a limited liability partnership.
The surname or a distinctive part of the corporate name of a limited partner shall not appear in the firm name of the limited partnership unless it is also the surname or a distinctive part of the corporate name of one of the general partners.

Registration

To incorporate a limited partnership in Ontario, the following steps are required:
  1. Conduct preliminary name search
  2. Arrange for simple Limited Partnership Agreement to be prepared
  3. Complete Form 3 Limited Partnership Declaration to be prepared and executed (2 originally-signed copies)
  4. Attend to the filing of the Form 3 Declaration with the Ontario Ministry of Government Service

LLP registry fee is CAD $210.00.
It takes one day to register a limited partnership in Ontario.

Local Registered Office

Each LLP in Ontario must have a principal place of business in Ontario.
The general partners of every limited partnership shall maintain a current record of the limited partners stating, for each limited partner, the prescribed information. The record of limited partners shall be kept at the limited partnership’s principal place of business in Ontario. Upon request and without charge, any general partner must permit any person to inspect the record of limited partners during the normal business hours of the limited partnership and to make copies or take extracts from them. The Registrar may at any time by written notice require any general partner to provide to the Registrar or any other person a copy of the record of limited partners.

Seal

A limited partnership is not required to have a seal.

LLP STRUCTURE

General Partner

A limited partnership in Ontario should at least have one general partner. A general partner can be a resident of any country. Corporate general partners are permitted. If the corporate partner is incorporated outside Canada, an Ontario extra-provincial license is required to be obtained before the Ontario limited partnership can be registered.
Information about general partners is publicly accessible.

Limited Partner

A limited partnership in Ontario should at least have one limited partner. A limited partner can be a resident of any country. Corporate limited partners are permitted.
Information on limited partners is not reported or filed on the public records.
A partner may be both a general partner and a limited partner; however, if an individual is both a general partner and a limited partner, the partner could lose his/ her limited liability status. Notwithstanding this, however, if the partner is a holding corporation (i.e. with no assets) then the limited liability status is afforded in any case.

Manager

The general partner(s) manages the business of the Limited Partnership, unless the Limited Partnership Agreement allows the general partner(s) to appoint a Manager.

Contribution

No minimum or maximum contribution required.
Type of contribution is cash and other property, but not services.

DISSOLUTION

Dissolution of LLP

A general partner’s retirement, death or incapacity to manage property within the meaning of the Substitute Decisions Act, 1992 or a corporate general partner’s dissolution dissolves a limited partnership unless the business is continued by the remaining general partners,
  • pursuant to a right to do so contained in the partnership agreement; and
  • with the consent of all the remaining partners.

A declaration of dissolution shall be filed with the Registrar when the limited partnership is dissolved; or all of the limited partners cease to be limited partners. The declaration of dissolution shall be signed by at least one of the general partners. When the declaration of dissolution is filed, the declaration of LLP is cancelled.
In settling accounts after the dissolution of a limited partnership, the liabilities of the limited partnership to creditors, except to limited partners on account of their contributions and to general partners, shall be paid first, and then, unless the partnership agreement or a subsequent agreement provides otherwise, shall be paid in the following order:
  1. To limited partners in respect of their share of the profits and other compensation by way of income on account of their contributions.
  2. To limited partners in respect of their contributions.
  3. To general partners other than for capital and profits.
  4. To general partners in respect of profits.
  5. To general partners in respect of capital.

TAXATION

Personal Income Tax

Residents of Canada pay income tax on their worldwide income, non-residents on income from sources in Canada.
Income tax is levied at the federal level and at the level of 10 provinces and 3 territories.
Federal tax is levied on a progressive scale:
  • Income up to CAD 49,020 – 15%
  • Income from CAD 49,020 to 98,040 – 20.5%
  • Income from CAD 98,040 to 151,978 – 26%
  • Income from CAD 151,978 to 216,511 – 29%
  • Income over CAD 216,511 – 33%

The provinces and territories set their own tax rates and income levels to which they apply. These rates are also progressive, ranging from 4% to nearly 26% depending on the income level and the province or territory. The determination of taxable income is the same as the federal one, with the exception of Quebec.
There is also a specially calculated alternative minimum tax payable if it exceeds the regular tax. The alternative minimum tax may be credited in future years against the regular tax if the regular tax liability exceeds the alternative minimum tax level.
Half of the gains from the sale of assets are included in the income taxed at the ordinary rates. There are special rules for determining the profit from the sale of shares and dividends for tax purposes.

Corporate Income Tax

Canadian companies are taxed on their worldwide income, non-resident companies are taxed on Canadian-sourced income.
The basic federal tax rate is 38%. It is reduced to 28% for income generated in the province or territory of Canada. There are reduced rates for small companies, for manufacturing companies, etc. Regarding the income generated in the province/territory, a provincial/territorial income tax is also levied, the rates of which generally range from 2% to 16% depending on the size of the profit and the particular province/territory.
Half of the gains from the sale of assets are included in the income taxed at the ordinary rates. There are special rules for determining the profit from the sale of shares and dividends for tax purposes. Dividends from Canadian companies, as a general rule, are not taxed in the hands of a receiving Canadian company.

CFC Rules

A foreign affiliated company is a foreign company in which a Canadian resident holds at least 1% of the capital and, together with related parties, at least 10%. In the case of more than 50% holding, a foreign company is considered as controlled.
Certain types of income of a foreign affiliated company are included in the taxpayer’s taxable income. Usually this is income from property, passive income with a few exceptions, and certain capital gains.

Withholding Tax

Withholding tax on dividends and royalties is levied at the rate of 25%. Interest paid to unrelated parties is not subject to withholding tax.
The tax may apply to certain other types of income.
The tax rates can be reduced under double tax treaties (DTT).

VAT (Goods and Services Tax – GST)

The federal GST rate is 5%. GST is similar to VAT. A similar tax may also apply at the provincial level. For example, five provinces levy HST (Harmonized Sales Tax) according to rules similar to GST at the rates ranging from 13% to 15%. Quebec levies a similar tax on certain transactions at the rate of around 10%. Several other provinces have introduced provincial retail sales taxes applying their own rules and rates.

Property Tax

Property taxes are levied by municipalities and provinces/territories.

Land Transfer Tax

The tax is levied by provinces and territories. The rates generally range from 0.02% to 3%; the rates are usually higher for non-residents, who may be subject to an additional tax.

Double Tax Agreements

Canada has exchange of information relationships with 118 jurisdictions through:
  • 94 DTCs: Algeria, Argentina, Armenia, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Barbados, Belgium, Bermuda, Brazil, Bulgaria, Cameroon, Chile, China, Colombia, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Cote d'Ivoire, Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Egypt, Estonia, Finland, France, Gabon, Germany, Greece, Guyana, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, India, Indonesia, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kenya, Korea (Republic of), Kuwait, Kyrgyzstan, Latvia, Lebanon, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Malta, Mexico, Moldova (Republic of), Mongolia, Morocco, Namibia, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nigeria, Norway, Oman, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russian Federation, Senegal, Serbia, Singapore, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Africa, Spain, Sri Lanka, Sweden, Switzerland, Tanzania, Thailand, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, Turkey, Ukraine, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States, Uzbekistan, Venezuela, Vietnam, Zambia, Zimbabwe.
  • 24 TIEAs: Anguilla, Aruba, Bahamas, Bahrain, Brunei Darussalam, Cayman Islands, Cook Islands, Costa Rica, Curacao, Dominica, Guernsey, Isle of Man, Jersey, Liechtenstein, Panama, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, San Marino, Sint Maarten, Turks and Caicos Islands, Uruguay, Virgin Islands (British).

Exchange Control

There are generally no restrictions on foreign exchange transactions.

ACCOUNTS

Accounting Records

Canadian corporations must prepare and maintain accounting records. There is no requirement for these accounting records to be available for consultation by shareholders.

Financial Statements

A corporation must prepare financial statements. There is no requirement to file these statements with Corporations Canada.
Financial statements must be prepared in accordance with the Generally Accepted Accounting Principles, as set out in the Canadian Institute of Chartered Accountants Handbook - Accounting.
You must provide copies of your financial statements to your shareholders at least 21 days before your corporation’s annual meeting each year.

Audit

At the shareholders’ meeting, shareholders must, by ordinary resolution, appoint an auditor to audit the corporation’s financial statements. However, shareholders may decide by a unanimous resolution (voting and non-voting shares) not to appoint an auditor.
The requirement for an auditor increases the reliability of the financial statements and improves protection for stakeholders.

Annual Return

Generally speaking, Annual Return is a short review on the current state of the company, which is prepared by the company secretary annually. As a rule it includes the following information:
  • Incorporation information (registration date, registered address);
  • Information about directors and their resignation;
  • Information about secretaries and their resignation;
  • Information about registered capital, nominal value of shares and amount of issued shares;
  • Information about shareholders and share transfer.

Like federally incorporated businesses, all corporations in British Columbia must file Annual Return every year with Corporate Registry within 60 days after its anniversary date. The anniversary date is the date the corporation was created (i.e., the date of incorporation, amalgamation or continuance). For purposes of filing the Annual Return, the anniversary date consists of the month and the day of the month. The anniversary date can be found on the corporation’s Certificate of Incorporation, Amalgamation or Continuance.
The Annual Return is a document that provides information about your corporation. This information lets Corporate Registry make sure that your corporation complies with certain requirements of the law. It also allows Corporations Canada to maintain its database of federal corporations. Note that the annual return is not the corporation’s tax return which must be filed with the Canada Revenue Agency.
The Annual Return can either be completed and filed: online at the Corporate Registry website, by email, fax or mail: you can download the Annual Return form on the Corporate Registry website. You can also obtain a paper copy from Corporate Registry.

Tax Returns

The tax year coincides with the financial year. It can be set at the choice of the company, but cannot exceed 53 weeks.
Corporate income tax returns are filed within 6 months of the tax year-end.
Advance tax payments are made monthly, in some cases quarterly.
The final tax payment is made within 2 months of the tax year-end.

International law relations

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Party to the Hague Convention (Apostille) Legal system Double tax treaties network OECD member Offshore/onshore status according to the RF laws
No common law, based on English common law 94 Yes No

Public authorities and legal acts

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List of laws and regulations
Act name Scope of law
Canada Business Corporations Act corporations
Canada Business Corporations Regulations corporations
Competition Act competition
Copyright Act copyright
Income Tax Act income tax
Income Tax Regulations income tax
Business Corporations Act corporations (ON)
Corporations Information Act corporations (ON)
Business Name Act business name (ON)
Partnerships Act partnership (ON)
Limited Partnerships Act limited partnership (ON)
Corporations Tax Act corporations tax (ON)
Extra-provincial Corporations Act extra-provincial corporations (ON)
Tax treaties entered Algeria, Argentina, Armenia, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Barbados, Belgium, Bermuda, Brazil, Bulgaria, Cameroon, Chile, China, Colombia, Croatia, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Côte d'Ivoire, Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Egypt, Estonia, Finland, France, Gabon, Germany, Greece, Guyana, Hong Kong, Hungary, Iceland, India, Indonesia, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Jamaica, Japan, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kenya, Korea (Republic of), Kuwait, Kyrgyzstan, Latvia, Lebanon, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Malta, Mexico, Moldova (Republic of), Mongolia, Morocco, Namibia, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nigeria, Norway, Oman, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Peru, Philippines, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russian Federation, Senegal, Serbia, Singapore, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Africa, Spain, Sri Lanka, Sweden, Switzerland, Tanzania, Thailand, Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia, Turkey, Ukraine, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States, Uzbekistan, Venezuela, Viet nam, Zambia, Zimbabwe
Tax Exchange Information Agreement (TEIA) Anguilla, Aruba, Bahamas, Bahrain, Brunei Darussalam, Cayman Islands, Cook Islands, Costa Rica, Curaçao, Dominica, Guernsey, Isle of Man, Jersey, Liechtenstein, Panama, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, San Marino, Sint Maarten, Turks and Caicos Islands, Uruguay, Virgin Islands (British)
List of state regulatory authorities
Government of Canada http://www.canada.ca/en/index.html?utm_medium=decommissioned+site&utm_campaign=Canada+Site+Redirect+Tracking&utm_source=canada.gc.ca/menu-eng.html&utm_content=Launch+Tracking
Canada Department of Justice http://www.justice.gc.ca/eng/
Canada Revenue Agency http://www.cra-arc.gc.ca/menu-eng.html
Corporations Canada http://www.corporationscanada.ic.gc.ca/eic/site/cd-dgc.nsf/eng/home
Canada Business Network http://www.canadabusiness.ca/eng/
NUANS Corporate name search http://www.nuans.com/nuansinfo_en/home-accueil_en.cgi
BizPal http://www.bizpal.ca/en/
Bank of Canada http://www.bankofcanada.ca/?_ga=1.239112899.1559606440.1398271160
Canada Tourism Commission http://en-corporate.canada.travel
Province of Ontario http://www.ontario.ca/welcome-ontario
Ontario Ministry of Finance http://www.fin.gov.on.ca/en/index.html

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    TMF Group was founded in 1988. With operations in more than 75 countries across the Americas, Asia Pacific, Europe, Africa and the Middle East, we focus on providing specialised and business-critical financial, corporate secretarial and human resource administrative services. This enables you to accelerate your growth and operate your corporate structures, financial vehicles and investment funds in different locations without using multiple providers. We help to reduce risk, control costs and simplify operations.

    Ontario LLP Registration

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