The U.S. economy is the largest in the world by a wide. So it’s easy to see why so many foreign companies want to open their business in USA. But, did you know that you don’t need to be an American citizen to register a business in the United States? Anybody can do it, and it’s often no harder than it would be for a U.S. citizen.
The United States consists of many different geographic and demographic consumer markets, each with distinct tastes, purchasing behaviours, distribution systems, regulations and climates, which can be good to your company. Further along, the country is fertile with information and there is an overabundance of free market research, industry publications, statistics, associations, databases and studies available to help you identify where a product or service is most suited.
But while the rewards of setting up shop in the States are large, so are the penalties for noncompliance with federal tax codes and other regulations. So it’s very important to keep your heads up for the many laws that the United States federal system of government got (this means that laws are made at the national, state, and local levels).
Depending on what type of business you open, U.S. branch or a U.S. subsidiary, and in which state, the process could vary a bit. In general there is a pretty typical process for starting a company in the U.S.: select a State, If you won’t be physically present in the U.S. to receive important legal documents, you’ll need registered agent service, file your documentation and register your Employer Identification Number (EIN) is also known as a Federal Tax Identification Number, and is used to identify a business entity, open bank accounts and pay employees.