To enter Equatorial Guinea, a passport valid for a minimum of six months from the date of entry is required by all nationals referred to in the chart above.
Several of Equatorial Guinea’s gas and oil fields matured in 2013, and the subsequent decline in production, on which the country was highly dependent, pushed the economy into recession.
The Government of Equatorial Guinea’s website states that U.S. citizens are required to fill out two visa application forms, present two passport photos, and provide evidence of their ability to finance their visit.
This page summarizes Doing Business 2016 data for Equatorial Guinea. The first section presents the Ease of Doing Business rank (out of 189 economies) and the distance to frontier (DTF)** measure, overall and by topic.
Company registration, Key Facts, and other essential information necessary regarding corporate taxes.
Listed is a corporate tax guide for Equatorial Guinea.
In Equatorial Guinea, the Personal Income Tax Rate is a tax collected from individuals and is imposed on different sources of income like labor, pensions, interest and dividends.
This summary outlines everything you need to know or consider when thinking about doing business in Equatorial Guinea and dealing with tax issues.
Below is a detailed summary of the taxes and mandatory contributions that a medium-size company must pay or withhold in a given year, as well as administrative burden in paying taxes.
In Equatorial Guinea, the sales tax rate is a tax charged to consumers based on the purchase price of certain goods and services.