The Republic of Poland is a country in central Europe bordered by Germany and the Czech Republic to the west, Slovakia to the south and Ukraine, Belarus and Lithuania to the east. Poland possesses a relatively long coastline to the shores of the Baltic Sea. The country has a long and rich history, going back over 1,000 years, with a golden age in the 16th century, at which time it was considered one of the strongest and wealthiest nations on the continent.
After World War II, in which Poland was conquered first by Germany and then by Russia, the country became a protectorate of the Soviet Union. During the first free elections ever to take place in Poland in 1989, as the Communist Bloc began to crumble, the anti-communist Solidarity Movement, led by Lech Walesa, swept the elections, delivering a crushing defeat to the Communist Party. From that point onward, Poland has been making great efforts to develop a free market economy and to encourage foreign entrepreneurs to invest in the country, with the goal of restoring its status as one of Europe's leading nations.
Poland's population numbers roughly 38.5 million people, with a GDP of $29,307 per person that is ranked 68th in the world.For Viewing Poland in Google Maps - Click Here
After Poland's exit from the Communist Bloc, significant steps were taken to liberalize the Polish economy, including: privatization of government companies; removal of barriers to establishing private companies; and additional measures aimed at attracting foreign investments and encouraging the formation of companies in Poland. The Polish economy is widely regarded as the leading and most progressive amongst the nations that previously made up the Communist Bloc.
The Polish economy bases itself on conventional industry and agriculture, where the industrial sector alone provides employment for over 26% of the Polish workforce, in particular: automobile manufacturing, mining, metals, chemicals and shipbuilding segments. The agricultural sector employs over 12% of the workforce, thus making the country one of Europe's largest food producers. Polish agriculture is largely based on crops such as wheat, rye and potatoes. Poland's government nurtures entrepreneurial activities in the IT sector, an endeavor that has helped the country attract tech giants such as: Amazon, Google, Samsung, IBM and others.
The Polish economy is considered to have substantial growth potential, offering investors a plethora of commercial and investment opportunity. This fact, combined with Poland's being a member state of the European Union and the availability of establishing companies in Poland, offering access to the European market, make the Polish market especially interesting to investors at the current time.
Mellius provides its clients with the option to establish companies in Poland in a fashion that optimally suites their business needs.
Polish Limited Liability Company (Sp. z o. o)
Minimum share capital of 5,000 EUR.
The Code of Commercial Companies
(Kodeks spółek handlowych) of 15 September 2000
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