Yes you can, but the key to asset
protection is privacy, a Nevada corporation, a nominee officer, Bearer shares, a private
bank account, and several specialized structures
which must be applied in a logical entity to make
the asset protection work and remain anonymous
cannot be done by yourself. If you structure
it yourself, you will not have all the pieces in
place and your asset protection is in jeopardy. You can get
a Nevada corporation on your own cheaply, but if
structure and anonymous structures will allow
anyone to find your assets. No company
offers the combination of services and price that we
do -- we guarantee it. In 14 years of doing
business, none of our clients has been sued. No one
else offers our unlimited, free consultation once
you have your asset protection structure from us. You will always know the
best and most effective way to use your asset
No, we do everything for you to
set up the corporation. If you are going to be the
signer on the corporate bank account, the bank
requires a signatory form, which we provide to you.
All we need from you is the name you want for the
corporation, and the address to FedEx the corporate
No. Nevada corporate law states
that the shareholder's are the owners of the
corporation. The officers are 'employees' of the
shareholders and cannot execute a transaction
without shareholder approval. In your Nevada and/or
offshore corporation, YOU
are the shareholder. Your corporate bank account is
set up so that YOU have the only access to it, while
remaining anonymous. Your nominee officer will be
demonstrating trust in you. You will have his social
security number. A nominee director functions in a
fiduciary capacity like your stockbroker or
Yes. But no one can sue you for
being a signer on a corporate account because they
cannot prove you opened the account, or own it
personally. You can appoint someone else as signer
for your Nevada corporate account (with full
security safeguards in place, of course) so that you
can bank with total anonymity in the U.S. If you're
signer on your offshore account, you fall under the
controlled foreign corporation law and must report
income in this account to the IRS. There is a way to
report offshore income without revealing its source.
We advise you how to do this. No one from the U.S.
has jurisdiction over your offshore account, unless
you've been convicted of a serious felony. Bahamas
law strictly prohibits the disclosure of any
information about anyone owning a Bahamas
corporation to any outside, third party. When we
form your Bahamas corporation, the Bahamas
government never even knows who you are, and never
is given any information about you.
There are many ways. You can get a
no-income, no-qualifying mortgage or loan if you
need to buy property. They may loan only 70% of the
value rather than the 80% you get with asset
qualification, but these loans still are easy to
get. They use the property itself as collateral and
you don't have to show income or assets.
We do everything for you, to set
up your corporation. But every offshore
bank/brokerage requires the following documents from
the person who will be the main signer/beneficial
owner of the account. No one in the U.S. has any
jurisdiction to get this information, but the
bank/brokerage itself must know who the signor is:
Signed, notarized, four-color
copy of a Passport. The picture must be clear.
A bank reference letter
stating the banker has known the signer and/or
beneficial owner for at least three years.
Yes. Curiously, we have a double
standard in this country. When the wealthy and/or
famous protect their assets, people call it smart
financial planning. When the rest of us do it, they
call it evading creditors. But under the law,
everyone has the legal right to protect their
assets, and they should do so.
Trusts are very expensive (as much
as $40,000 to set up and $20,000 a year to
maintain), they're too complex and they are
inflexible. You cannot easily move an asset in and
out of a trust. There are too many bogus trusts and
sham trust promoters out there, so consequently they
are always under federal investigation. We strongly
urge you to stay away from offshore trusts. An
international corporation gives you the very same
protection as a trust at a fraction of the cost,
with much greater flexibility and ease of use.
No. He legally and truthfully says
he doesn't know who the owner is. This is because he
does not know who is holding the Bearer shares for
your corporation. You also can say the same thing,
if questioned. You do not legally 'own' the
corporation if you do not have the Bearer shares in
your direct possession at that moment. Nevada does
not keep track of amounts of stock issued nor to
whom, nor doest it require corporations to ever
issue stock in the first place.
Nevada has no corporate or
personal income tax. This may be important if you
live in states with state income tax rates that are
high. The first step is to establish a Nevada
corporation to work with your current non-Nevada
corporation. Then you can employ your Nevada
corporation to provide a service to your non-Nevada
corporation. Your Nevada corporation can be a
supplier, financial consultant, marketer,
advertiser, management consultant or serve in some
other capacity as a provider of services to your
non-Nevada corporation. Then your non-Nevada
corporation can pay your Nevada corporation for
services rendered, creating an expense for your
non-Nevada company and income for your Nevada
corporation in a tax-free state.
A Delaware corporation can do
business in Nevada but you can't transfer the
corporation to a Nevada corporation to get Nevada's
privacy; they are two separate entities. Delaware
is an excellent state to incorporate for public
companies, but it offers no privacy and anonymity.
Yes, a Nevada corporation can be
the part or sole shareholder of a corporation in
This is a sample ten-question Risk
Analysis Survey (RAS). We ask you to be completely
honest with yourself when answering these questions.
Many of these questions appear on the full RAS,
which is available free to anyone who asks. This is
a start to see if you even have any need for asset
These questions were not created
randomly. They have been gleaned from years of
research. The full RAS test explores, in depth, many
more areas of potential exposure that the average
person encounters in their daily life. In addition,
the full survey researches actual dollar values of
exposure to determine whether there is a cost
benefit to an asset protection strategy.
So, see if asset protection and
financial privacy is right for you! Feel free to
print this page to take the survey on paper.
Risk Analysis Survey
1. Do you have
assets (cash, property, stocks, business or personal
equipment) that could become the target of
collection attorneys, lawsuits, court judgments, or
the hostile action of government agencies?
2. Have you or
your company ever been threatened with a lawsuit, or
are currently a defendant in any lawsuit?
3. Are you facing
or contemplating a divorce?
4. Are you, your
business, any of your partners, or any of your
family members potentially the target of any
creditor or collection agency, or a target of an
investigation or audit by any government agency?
5. Do you own your
6. Do you own
securities or other financial instruments?
7. Do you own a
recreational vehicle, boat, or plane?
8. Do you own a
second home or other real estate?
9. Do you own a
share of a business or share a practice in a
10. Do you
currently have a reason to need or want asset
protection and financial privacy?
answered YES to any of the aforementioned
analysis, you need to contact us immediately
Toll Free 800-622-4808