June 1, 2021

The investor considers the products and services that they use daily. It could be anything ranging from shopping on Amazon to streaming movies on OTT platforms like Netflix to the most common, searching for things on Google. Many of these businesses are based outside of India and do not trade on Indian stock exchanges. Why should the 21st Century Investor invest in such global giants?

In the early 1960s, the advantages of foreign diversification were empirically illustrated in financial literature. A few empirical studies have shown that Investors may reduce the chance of their portfolio returns at a significant level of projected return by diversifying through countries whose business cycles were not ideally aligned. We are all well aware that the top Multinationals, Best performing, and High yielding companies also change regularly.

As a result, concentrating all of one’s savings in a single area or asset class is not an effective idea. Another perspective is to profit from the weakening currency. As a result, having a geographically diversified portfolio is a Smart and Sound strategy.

Strategic investment is a craft, and as investors become more knowledgeable of the benefits of equity investing, they are increasingly looking to invest in businesses headquartered in other countries. With most countries’ economies improving, Indian institutional investors are diversifying and broadening their investment horizons to benefit from massive returns on global stock markets.



This is most likely the most effective and relatively simpler way for investors to gain foreign exposure at a low-cost option. Many Indian fund houses offer such overseas equity investment schemes. For example, a well-known fund house provides index funds that monitor and tracks Nasdaq 100 indices in the United States. Their taxation is almost the same as that of debt funds in India, which means that someone who retains for more than three years is taxed at 20% with indexation.

Few investors may be resistant to global diversification, believing that today’s world is so intertwined that foreign investments may overlap domestic ones. However, this is not the case, since businesses prefer to behave in ways that are dictated by the situation in their home country. They are more likely to respond to local economic and geopolitical issues than to events occurring beyond their boundaries.


Investors can do so by sending money abroad via the Reserve Bank of India’s Liberalized Remittance Scheme (LRS), which has an annual cap of $250,000 (Approx. 1.8 Cr). The LRS cap expands the range of stocks and funds available to an investor beyond the small selection offered by Indian MUTUAL FUNDs. Transferring capital overseas, on the other hand, is costly as it requires more paperwork, and makes tax filing more difficult for Indian investors.

Besides that, foreign investment takes place in the shadow of official disapproval, particularly when done via the LRS pathway. Aside from the newly implemented TCS, foreign contributions must be registered annually under Schedule FA of the Income Tax returns, and omissions will result in the investor is subject to India’s strict black money laws.

Furthermore, foreign nations such as the United States collect their withholding taxes on dividends, which must be demanded back from India under the Double Taxation Avoidance Treaty (DTAA), which adds an extra layer of paperwork to the process 


Global diversification is a well-known investment strategy. It encapsulates the notion that a global portfolio is best secured against country-specific threats like economic recession or political unrest. Investors will also share in the gains of multinational corporations through global earnings.

International securities may provide significant diversification, improving the estimated risk-return profile of a total portfolio as compared to a portfolio that only contains Indian equities. This advantage stems from buying shares in several countries, each of which reacts to market and economic conditions differently

Investors can diversify their portfolios by owning shares denominated in a variety of currencies, each of which behaves differently from the underlying stock price. Different economies and currencies respond to business cycles and global developments in their distinct ways. Investors can reduce total portfolio uncertainty by using these offsetting trends, resulting in a smoother ride with comparable returns as compared to investing solely in Indian Stocks

Depending on whether it is measured in dollars or purchasing power parity, India’s share of the global economy ranges from 3 to 8%. As a result, taking part in the rise of the remaining 92-97 percent of the planet is a clear gain. The United States is a desirable destination.

Apple, Alphabet, Dell, IBM, Procter & Gamble, Facebook, and other global technology giants are listed on the New York Stock Exchange. The rupee’s depreciation against the dollar is another major factor for Indian investors to engage in foreign investment

International securities are viewed as unlisted stocks and are thus taxed at 20% of indexation on retention periods of more than two years. Gains in them are charged at a slab rate on shorter retention times.

To conclude, it is beneficial for investors to diversify internationally, and foreign diversification aids in risk management and portfolio planning for long-term development.

This article is contributed by: Ms. Dishita Sheth, Intern at Ajmera Law Group 

June 1, 2021

The New Zealand government has announced the formation of an inquiry commission to examine the country’s working-age immigration policy, including analysing the skilled migrant visa category and making recommendations on how to enhance investment immigration.

Deputy Prime Minister Grant Robertson said, “This inquiry will enable New Zealand to strategically optimise its immigration settings by taking a system-wide view, including the impact of immigration on the labour market, housing and associated infrastructure, and the natural environment.”

The commission’s mandate includes looking into the effects of rising net migration on housing markets, social cohesion, and the global ecosystems, as well as exchange rates and GDP growth. It will also analyse how the country can address potential labour and skill shortages, as well as whether migrants’ skills are aligned with job opportunities in New Zealand.

The inquiry body will emphasise on “how to attract and gain from investor migrants and entrepreneurial migrants whose expertise, experience, resources, and international ties will help New Zealand’s economic and social development, including through the creation of new businesses, and improving New Zealand’s reach into higher-value industries.”

Other questions the commission will address include whether the perceptions that domestic workers’ jobs are being taken over by migrant workers, especially in the low-skilled category, are accurate or not. Student visas as a pathway to permanent residence would also be scrutinised and closely watched.

Before the deadline of April 30, 2022, the Productivity Commission must present its findings.

In a statement, the Productivity Commission’s Ganesh Nana said, “The Commission looks forward to working alongside Maori and Pacific communities, migrant and ethnic communities, relevant government agencies, skills organisations, partners (the New Zealand Council of Trade Unions, Te Kauae Kaimahi and Business New Zealand), and many others.”

This article is contributed by Ms. Dishita Sheth, Intern at Ajmera Law Group

June 1, 2021

By removing the Trump administration proposal that aimed to kill the initiative, the Biden administration wants to resurrect an immigration program that allows foreign entrepreneurs to operate in the United States.

The International Entrepreneur law, which was then proposed by President Barack Obama’s administration three days before he left office in 2017, enables foreign entrepreneurs to work in the United States for up to five years if their start-ups can raise at least $250,000 from the venture capital in the United States, recruit ten employees, or meet other criteria.

As part of its attempts to revive the program, the Biden administration intends to market it. These actions are in response to demands from venture capital firms, which want the administration to support a program that would encourage thousands of foreign start-up founders to relocate to or stay in the United States to expand their ventures.

The Biden Administration is unlocking an enormous job growth opportunity by incorporating the International Entrepreneur Rule, which will help the United States remain the global leader in innovation,” said Bobby Franklin, the group’s president and chief executive.

“Immigrants in the United States have a long history of entrepreneurship, hard work, and creativity, and their contributions to this nation are incredibly valuable,” said Acting U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services Director Tracy Renaud.

Currently, there is no visa available for start-up founders in the United States, despite the widespread bipartisan support for the concept. Other visa types must be used for foreign entrepreneurs, but none are ideal.

Between 2017 and 2019, USCIS received only 30 applications for the program, with only one being accepted, according to a USCIS official.

According to USCIS, if the program is properly implemented, about 3,000 international entrepreneurs would qualify per year, resulting in the creation of about 100,000 jobs over a ten-year period.

This article is contributed by Ms. Dishita Sheth, Intern at Ajmera Law Group 

May 30, 2021

As per some of the global organization world is passing through a time where we see the highest number of voluntary migration of human race.

For the last 50 years or we saw human migration for better education and a future for the family.

However, in the last 15-20 years we saw HNI and UNHI are also voluntarily moving from their home country to other parts of the world. In this respect, Residency and citizenship by investment is the most preferred way for HNI and UHNI to move from one country to another country for varsity of reasons.

 Before 2012, we saw only hand full of countries that were offering residency by investment such USA, Canada, the UK, Australia, and New Zealand.

 In 2012, we saw for the first time, Portugal golden visa with investment in real estate followed by several European countries such as Spain, Malta, Cyprus, Greece, Bulgaria, Moldova, Turkey, etc.  These countries mostly offering residency by investment but many attractive terms and conditions for the investors.

 At the same, we saw third group Carrabin countries offering citizenship by investment such as Grenada, St Kitts & Naïves, St. Lucia, Antigua & Barbuda, and Dominica.

 In 2013 we saw forth a group of business immigration to attract start-ups and its founder. Canada was the first country to start with and now followed by now more the 20 countries with a Start-Up visa program.

Not only this, many countries are now amending their program to give more options to investors for making an investment in not only one class but different asset classes.

 In view of the number of countries giving options for investment with residency and citizenship programs, it was the right time to give a comprehensive view of all countries based on asset classes. Said, Prahsnat Ajmera, lawyer, founder, and author of ALG.

 As a law firm, it is our professional duty to present and advise on all investment options to our investors rather than giving limited options of most expensive options.” Added Mr. Ajmera

The firm strongly believes that such publication and comparison will give investors to make well-informed investment decisions.

 The Ajmera Law Group wishes to publish on a yearly basis, residency, and citizenship by investment on asset class basis investment options for HNI and UHNI.

 Residency and Citizenship by Investment (RCI)

options by asset class

Select your residency and citizenship program by investing in an asset class of your choice.

Investment in >>>>>>Real Estate Financial Market / Funds / Bonds  Donation to government development project/fund or such other funds Enterprise / Business – New, Existing, JV Start-up Program Yearly Income
USANoNoNoYes YesNo
Canada NoNoNoYes Yes No
Australia NoYesNoYesYesNo
New Zealand NoYesNoYesYesNo
UK NoYesNoYesYesNo
Ireland NoYesYes YesYes No
Portugal YesYesYesYesYesYes
Spain YesYesNoYes YesNo
Greece YesYesNoYesYes No
Bulgaria YesYes NoYesYesNo
Malta YesYesYesYesYesNo
Cyprus YesYesNoYesYesNo
St. Kitts & Nevis YesNoYesNoNoNo
Dominica YesNoYesYes NoNo
Grenada YesNoYesNoNoNo
St. Lucia YesyesYesYes NoNo
Antigua & Barbuda YesNoYesYes NoNo



This is only a general indication of each RCI program. There are many more additional requirements for each program. The investor must seek legal advice from a licensed attorney who is specialized in RCI practice of the respective jurisdiction.

May 26, 2021

These are unfortunate cases that reflect the plight of individuals and families who went to the UK without proper guidance and advice from immigration lawyers. They were advised by unregulated, inexperienced agents and consultants in India who give them false hopes about settling and starting a new life in the UK.

The hype and myth created by agents and consultants make vulnerable students and parents believe that once they study or arrive in the UK, their life is sorted and they will be able to settle there permanently. There are many individuals who go to the UK on a visitor visa and stay back in the UK as per the ill advice of their agents or consultants. They are lured by fabricated stories of how these agents and consultants managed to ‘settle’ thousands of such individuals in the UK because of their so-called ‘connections’. The honeytrap of these agents and consultants is – once you reach there, everything will be okay. Just leave India.

Gullible youngsters and parents often fall prey to these schemes and blindly fall into these traps. Our office has encountered a number of such cases whereby the careers and lives of these individuals are completely ruined.

Refer to media release – click here

May 1, 2021

The Main Points to be noted for this ban are: 

(i) President Biden has issued a proclamation imposing a COVID-19 public health travel ban on foreign nationals with a recent physical presence in India. This same type of travel ban is already in effect for Brazil, China, Iran, Ireland, countries in the European Schengen Area, South Africa, and the United Kingdom.

(ii) Starting at 12:01 am EDT on May 4, 2021, foreign nationals who have been physically present in India within 14 days of travel to the United States will be barred from entry, unless they qualify for an exception.

(ii) Consular operations in India are at a significantly reduced capacity due to the COVID pandemic, so those seeking exceptions to the new ban from a U.S. consulate are likely to experience delays and challenges.

Today, President Joseph Biden issued a presidential proclamation imposing a COVID-19 public health travel ban which prohibits the entry of foreign nationals who have been physically present in India within 14 days of their travel to the United States.  The India ban restrictions take effect at 12:01 am EDT on May 4, 2021.

However following people will not be affected:

  • U.S. citizens and nationals;
  • U.S. lawful permanent residents;
  • Spouses of U.S. citizens and lawful permanent residents;
  • A foreign national who is the parent or legal guardian of an unmarried U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident under the age of 21;
  • A foreign national who is the sibling of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident, provided they are both under 21;
  • A foreign national who is the child, foster child or ward of a U.S. citizen or lawful permanent resident, or who is a prospective adoptee seeking to enter the United States on an IR-4 or IH-4 visa;
  • A foreign national traveling at the invitation of the U.S. government for a purpose related to containment or mitigation of the COVID-19 virus;
  • A foreign air or sea crewmember;
  • Certain A, C, E-1 (TECRO or TECO employees), G, and NATO nonimmigrants or whose travel falls within the scope of section 11 of the United Nations Headquarters Agreement;
  • A foreign national whose entry would further important U.S. law enforcement objectives;
  • A foreign national whose entry would be in the national interest; and
  • Members of the U.S. armed forces and their spouses and children.

An updated guideline will be issued by the US  government which may allow the travel of those Indian citizens who can apply for travel to the US under the national interest exception.

For more information and legal opinion contact our office.

April 20, 2021

How many Indian HNIs really left India?                        

In the last few years, we have time and again read articles in the Indian media with the following eyeball grabbing headlines:

Being in the immigration industry with more than 28 years of experience, I was intrigued by these headlines and the alleged figures. Yes, India’s rich and famous are leaving the country and opting for a second passport but the numbers cited in many of these articles seemed preposterous.

I decided to do some research to determine if this was true. I picked out the last article and tried to reach the author of the article.  He was nice enough to send me the report which was referred to in this article. He also sent me a note saying – ‘Our figures are estimates’. 

I also reached out to the bank which has been part of the same report and quoted in several pressnote. The bank, however, has not replied to my email.

Regulatory Bank of India


Here is the official data from the Reserve Bank of India (the regulatory bank in India) of the remittance/investment made by Indian citizens overseas in the last 4 years.

Outward remittances/investments made under the Liberalised Remittance Scheme (LRS) for Resident Individuals / Indian Citizens – Published by Reserve Bank of India (RBI)
(US$ Million)
Item2016-172017-182018-192019-20TOTAL of Four years
1 Outward Remittance under the LRS – TOTAL for the year8,170.7 11,333.613,787.5818,751.4052,043.28
1.1 Deposit283.8414.9455.94623.371778.01Investment
1.2 Purchase of immovable property92.989.684.5386.43353.46Investment
1.3 Investment in equity/debt443.6441.8422.90431.411739.71Investment
1.4 Gift749.51,169.71370.241904.535193.97Expenses
1.5 Donations8.88.58.6722.3248.29Expenses
1.6 Travel2,568.04,022.14803.816954.2018348.11Expenses
1.7 Maintenance of close relatives2,169.52,937.42800.883437.4611345.24Expenses
1.8 Medical Treatment17.327.528.5933.88107.27Expenses
1.9 Studies Abroad1,536.42,021.43569.874989.0412116.71Expenses
1.10 Others300.8200.6242.15268.741012.29Expenses
Note: 1.10: Includes items such as a subscription to journals, maintenance of investment abroad, student loan repayments, and credit card payments.


We can plainly see from the above RBI data that the ‘estimates’ cited in most reports and their subsequent press notes are nowhere near the actual figures. It appears that these articles/press notes are nothing more than self-serving paid advertorials.

By creating a hype that a large number of Indians are leaving the country by opting for a second passport, they perhaps want to popularize the Residency & Citizenship by Investment programs offered by different countries in India. They hope that rich Indians will join the bandwagon and sign up for these programs.

April 19, 2021

An article by Mr.  Nasee Genani has been published on Outlook.com titled:

Mysterious ‘Invest In Turkey’ Hoardings Appear In Srinagar’s Lal Chowk  

After reading the article, it appears that the media and local authorities are perplexed regarding the origin of these hoardings. This story was followed by several other media. ( IBT, JKNS, VEN, etc.)

These hoardings were put up by an immigration consulting firm from Dubai with offices in Mumbai and Delhi. The likely aim of these hoardings was to attract Indian investors to invest in Turkish real estate so as to acquire Turkish Citizenship.

Investors, including Indian citizens, acquiring Turkish citizenship are eligible to apply for an E2 business visa of the USA and a business visa of the UK (under the Ankara Agreement between the UK and Turkey).

This is not an invitation from the Turkish government to apply for citizenship but an advertisement by an immigration agent who is licensed in the UAE but not in India.

But at the same time, it is interesting to note that this Dubai-based immigration consulting firm is operating illegally in India.

Invest in Turkey
Istanbul, culture and historical capital of Turkey. Aerial photo from above. City view and landscape photo by drone. The Galata Kulesi Tower

Why illegally you may ask?

When it comes to advising on Turkish immigration and visa law, the Indian law clearly states that only Indian advocates can practice law ( Indian or Foreign), including immigration law, under the Indian Advocates Act of 1961 and The Supreme Court of India’s judgment.

In view of the same, RBI has also issued a notification specifically directing Indian banks and other authorities to refrain from issuing or renewing permission to foreign law firms from establishing offices in India and opening bank accounts in India.

Note: After this blog was written, it has been brought to the attention of the author that the said hoardings have been duly removed.

April 13, 2021

AFTER SEVERAL YEARS AT No. 2 and one at No. 3 since the inception of the Best Countries report, Canada finally climbed to the No. 1 spot in the sixth edition of U.S. News & World Report’s annual rankings released on Tuesday.

The North American country ranked first in both the Quality of Life and Social Purpose subrankings, meaning that it is seen as a stable and safe society in which individuals can develop and prosper, and is open, fair and equitable. Most of the countries that ranked highest for 2021 come from Western Europe. But Australia, New Zealand and Japan – which is ranked No. 2 overall – also appeared in the top 10.

The Top 10 Countries in the World:

1. Canada
2. Japan
3. Germany
4. Switzerland
5. Australia
6. United States
7. New Zealand
8. United Kingdom
9. Sweden
10. Netherlands

To read complete article click here 

April 12, 2021

Indian parents wait till standard 12 or bachelor degree results to take action for a child’s foreign education. It could be too late and you may be running out of options.  

Pursuant to the economic liberalization in India, wealth creation has reached unprecedented heights. From the time of independence, the Indian economic era can be divided into three main periods:

The first period from 1947 to 1993 can be described as pre-liberalized – a time when pre-liberalisation of the economic policies were in place in India.

The second period from 1993 to 2007 can be regarded as the start of economic liberalization– a time when inbound investments began in earnest in India.

The third period from 2007 to present can be described as optimum economic liberalization – a time when inbound and outbound investments to and from India were allowed.

Before the 1993 pre-economic liberalisation era, most Indians aspired to just own a decent house, a vehicle (two wheelers were good enough), good education for their children in local schools and enjoying vacations within the country. However, in the post economic liberalisation era, most Indians not only want a house with four walls but yearn for a lavishly furnished, luxurious home. Owning at least two cars, a holiday home or farm house outside the city and vacationing abroad have become must-haves for well-to-do Indian families today.

The wave of economic liberalization seen the past few years has increased the number of HNIs in India and wealth generation is at its peak. Life styles, standard of living, travel, education, weddings, savings, retirement and many other important aspects of life have changed post 2007.

Have a look at the following figures:

2007 – HNIs in India 152 ,000

2015 – HNIs in India 236,000

2018 – HNIs in India 430,000

2023 – HNIs in India 860,000

Today, Indian HNIs own a second home outside India, their children are studying in foreign universities and they spend at least one vacation abroad per year, thanks to the booming economy and increased spending power.

According to the data received from RBI the Indian HNI remittance has increased from US$ 440 million in 2007-08 to US$ 13.5 billion in 2017-18 under the LRS. This exponential increase is due to outbound investment and remittance post 2007. Now Indian HNIs are travelling abroad more frequently, for work as well as pleasure. Destination weddings in exotic international locations and sending their children out of India for undergraduate and graduate studies is also making a sizeable contribution towards outbound investment.

According to RBI, the top spending for HNIs was on their children’s education – around US$ 4 billion, followed by foreign travel and gifts to family.

As the data shows, spending for children’s education abroad is on top of the list for Indian HNIs. Today not only HNIs but even middle class parents aspire to send their children abroad to study. Several surveys show that Asian parents give top priority to their children’s education and are particularly keen that they study abroad. This is probably due to the fact that the approach and attitude towards education in Western countries is very different compared to that in Asian countries.

The number of Indian students studying abroad has increased many-fold in the past decade. As per UNESCO data, by August 2018, over 400,000 Indian students were studying abroad. This makes India the second largest source of international students after China.

However, the past migration history of India and the affluence of the Indian diaspora in foreign countries prompts most Indians parents to presume that if their child gets a foreign education, he/she will be able to settle in that country permanently. They equate studying abroad with settling abroad. They feel that once their child goes abroad, they will be able to make a good life for themselves and settle comfortably.

In order to secure their child’s future in a foreign country, Indian parents spend obscene amounts of money or take loans that often take a lifetime to pay and somehow send their children abroad to study. Their hope is that their child will obtain residency, land up with a lucrative job and have a successful career.

We must not forget that just like India, there are many countries around the world who send their youth to study in countries such as USA, Canada, Australia, UK and New Zealand.

This has increased the number of foreign students applying for immigration in the aforementioned countries. Hence the queue and waiting period for obtaining immigration is getting longer and longer.

Let us take an example of an Indian student studying in USA. If this student started studying in the Master’s program in the year 2002, he is likely to have completed it by 2004. Like most students, he would have converted his status from F1 student visa to H1B work permit visa. He would have worked for six years on this visa assuming that the company he worked for continued to hire his services. Hence until 2010 he would be working on a H1B visa.

Let us assume that this student applied for a Green Card in 2010 under one for the following categories – EB1, EB2 and EB3 and received approval for his I-140 petition. As each of the categories has a quota of 40,000 Green Cards per year, and as the number of foreign students applying for a Green Card in these categories is very high, it takes several years to receive this much coveted card.

As per USA Government official website, petitions received/ approved until January 2015 are being issued a Green Card under the EB1 category. Petitions approved/received until July 2009 are being issued a Green Card under the EB2 and EB3 categories. Hence our student has to wait for at least another 4 years for a Green Card under the EB1 category and another 10 years under the EB2 and EB3 categories, assuming that rules do not change and processing time remains more or less the same.

There are many Indian students in USA who were trying to obtain a Green Card since the last 12-15 years after completing their studies. When their wealthy Indian parents realized that their children cannot obtain residency after the study program, they tried to intervene by investing money on behalf of the children in programs such as EB-5 Investor visa of USA to secure a Green Card for their child.

Other popular destinations for study abroad are Canada, Australia, New Zealand and the UK. Thanks to thousands of student visa consultants and agents, Canada has the highest number of Indian international students. Unfortunately due to bad advice given by local agents, who are motivated by the hefty commissions they receive from foreign education institutes, a good number of students receive a shock of their life when they realize that the course they have been enrolled into is not a Master’s program but a college diploma or certificate course. Also, the institution they are going to study in is not a recognized university but a community college. There are innumerable horror stories faced by parents and their children because of their desperation to go abroad.

Most Indian parents, whose children are ready to study abroad, fail to realize that circumstances that existed a few years ago to settle abroad are not applicable in 2020. Immigration laws and regulations change from time to time and from country to country. Unless parents plan early, sending their children abroad to study will only result in spending exorbitant amounts of money without any net gain, which is permanent settlement in that country.

There are also good number of Indian students who had gone abroad to study but were forced to return back to India because they could not get employment related to their education nor could obtain residency/permanent immigration of the country where they studied. This has led to frustration, disappointment and careers of many bright students being destroyed due to short-sightedness and lack of knowledge.

When our law firm is approached by such parents, we cannot find a viable solution for them in many cases as the child who has gone abroad for study is way past the legal age to be included in an immigration application with his/her parents under the investor class. Parents and children undertake thorough research and seek legal advice from an experienced immigration lawyer to explore the possibility of immigration after study before going abroad.

Though a new concept for Indian HNIs, their counterparts in other countries such as China, Taiwan and Korea have resorted to obtaining residency and citizenship by the investment of various countries round the world to secure their children’s education in foreign jurisdictions, giving their children a jump start in their career when they finish their education.

The most important advantage of obtaining residency and citizenship by investment is that the investor’s children can enjoy reduced tuition fees at the majority of top universities. Tuition fees for permanent residents and citizens are significantly lower, reduced by almost 60%-80%, in most foreign universities as compared to those paid by international students.

In many cases, the amount to be invested by an investor in a particular country is just a little higher than the tuition fees he/she would pay in international student fees, especially if the investor has two or more children.

Making investments in risk-free but unconventional products in many countries of the world can help wealthy Indians to secure the foreign education and career of their children. There are excellent opportunities available for investing in countries such as USA, Canada, UK, some European countries and the Caribbean islands which guarantee subsidized education for children of investors.

In keeping with the changing trends, Indian parents can invest for a second passport or residency of a foreign country to ensure theirs and their children’s future before it’s too late.

Countries that offer Residency and/or Citizenship by Investment:

Residency to Citizenship:

USA, Canada, UK, Australia, New Zealand

Direct Citizenship:

Caribbean Islands –> St. Kitts & Nevis, St. Lucia, Antigua & Barbuda, Grenada, Dominica

Residency: Europe

Portugal, Spain, Malta, Cyprus, Greece, Bulgaria, Latvia, Turkey

Citizenship: Europe

Cyprus, Malta, Bulgaria, Moldova

To know more about the subject and planning for your child’s foreign education get our e-book