The commercial law of Tunisia recognises two types of companies; share companies and companies of persons (partnerships)
This site provides a detailed summary of the bureaucratic and legal hurdles faced by entrepreneurs wishing to incorporate and register a new firm in Tunisia.
Tunisia’s diverse, market-oriented economy has long been cited as a success story in Africa and the Middle East, but it faces an array of challenges during the country’s ongoing political transition.
Tunisia is in the process of economic reform and liberalization after decades of heavy state direction and participation in the economy
Thias site provides a detailed summary of some of the labor regulations that would apply to local entrepreneurs wishing to hire workers, organize working schedules, improve job quality for workers, or make workers redundant for economic reasons in Tunisia.
Employment relations in Tunisia are governed by the Labor Code of 1956. Labor contracts may be for a definite or an indefinite period of time.
Starting a business, or company, in Tunisia takes approximately 11 days as compared to about 20.7 days for the Middle East and North Africa region.
The Corporate Tax Rate in Tunisia stands at 25 percent. Corporate Tax Rate in Tunisia averaged 30.46 percent from 2003 until 2015, reaching an all time high of 35 percent in 2005 and a record low of 25 percent in 2014. Corporate Tax Rate in Tunisia is reported by...
A table summary of the tax structure in Tunisia