offshore banking accounts Bayshore Bank & Trust
Bayshore Bank &Trust

Bayshore differentiates itself by providing a comprehensive banking and investment relationship that is based on the ultimate flexibility of choice:
Choice of banking, trust, corporate and other services;
Choice of global investment opportunities and asset classes;
Choice of investment structures and domiciles;
Choice of the degree of direct involvement an investor elects to exercise in the portfolio management process;
Choice of complementary consulting, planning and strategy services.

Mutual Funds

Bayshore stands committed to offering you the finest offshore investment options through the creation and ongoing management of the Integris Group of Mutual Funds. These funds present you with the opportunity to have your assets contracted with the world's most successful and experienced investment managers. The result is an array of investment choices that allow you to explore numerous segments of the investment markets by accessing elite professionals in each specific field. Also, our executives have combined the strengths of these individual products to offer you an additional series of Integris Managed Fund Solutions to fit your specific investment profile.

Trust Services

An offshore trust is one of the most flexible estate planning and investment vehicles available to today's high net-worth client. Trusts permit complete flexibility in the management, control and ultimate distribution of assets, preservation and protection of wealth, and enhanced confidentiality. Offshore trust structures may also alleviate succession duties, wealth taxes, future hostile claims, forced heirship, exchange controls and probate fees.

Bayshore Bank Trust off shore investment, Banking offshore trust corporate services global insurance
Trust & Services

Bayshore Bank & Trust (Barbados) Corporation is the legacy of a 25 year old Canadian Trust Company. Our executives are experienced in trust management. Whether you wish to mitigate tax or protect your assets, Bayshore executives will review your personal situation along with the applicable domestic and foreign rules and assist by establishing an appropriate structure and the necessary trustee and trust administration services. Barbados is unique in the Caribbean in that it has a treaty network with some very significant partners such as the U.S., Canada and the U.K., yet it also offers a number of very low or no-tax vehicles, including certain types of trusts.

Insurance Services

For investment purposes, financial security and tax reasons, clients may wish to structure their portfolios as a single or multiple whole life assurance policy. By investing in mutual funds and other securities with an insurance "wrapper," an investor can ensure that the total current value of the portfolio is paid to heirs on a tax-free or tax-reduced basis.
Another insurance-based strategy is to purchase an annuity invested in the securities of your choice and set up like a segregated fund to protect the original capital investment. In addition, you can elect to receive annual withdrawals and, in the event of your passing, ensure that the proceeds are directed to whomever you choose. Like trusts, insurance strategies can deliver the highest net returns along with the highest safety of principal.







International Business: Themes and Issues in the Modern Global Economy
Book by Routledge, 2003

What makes international business distinctive is the additional layer of complexity that arises from conducting commercial transactions on a cross-border basis. This feature creates unique challenges in terms of governance of the business environment and the managing of diversity in culture and business practices and can have a fundamental impact on the decisions made by firms about whether and how to internationalize. The above became increasingly clear to us in writing a previous volume on European business. It also became clear that many of the challenges facing business at the European level, where barriers to cross-border transactions had been falling dramatically and deliberately, were being repeated on a broader international stage, only in a more diffuse, more spontaneous and more complex manner than at European level. For example, just as the European Union (EU) deemed it necessary to develop its own merger policy to keep up with the market reality of the Single European Market (SEM), so the issue of regulation of the growing number of megamergers resulting from the globalization process is increasingly appearing on the international agenda. Similarly, concerns about social dumping and labour standards, currently exercising many in the international arena, had also been expressed and received a policy response within the EU. Indeed, parallels with the EU experience can be drawn in relation to many of the issues and chapters within this volume.

The above explains how the idea for this book arose, and to a certain extent, explains our approach to international business that, as with all authors, is deeply rooted in our own specific academic background and preferences. Although, there are certain core aspects of the international business curriculum (such as an emphasis on the multinational firm), there is also a great variation in the range of the curriculum and how the subject is dealt with in international business texts. Some of these texts are re-badged economics books, others are essentially strategy books, whereas others adopt a regional or functional approach. We have deliberately done none of these. Many books also reflect their own particular cultural context in terms of content, presentation or both. Although conscious of the fact that we are all creatures of our own cultures, we have tried to be as culturally neutral as possible and, despite what is written above about Europe, have tried not to adopt an overly Eurocentric approach. For example, we have attempted to use examples and case studies from across the world.

Our approach is also rooted in the fundamental belief that business students need an education that, as well as enabling them to develop functional knowledge, skills and understanding, also broadens their outlook in terms of understanding the political, economic and social context of business. In the contemporary world, their horizons needed to broaden to take into account international issues. All too often, the business curriculum is only internationalized in a desultory way, perhaps by the addition of a couple of 'international' sessions at the end of a finance or marketing module. In our view, this is not enough. We wanted to develop an integrated text in which, although individual chapters can stand alone, there is a common theme underpinning the volume. Our chosen theme is globalization. Although there are opposing views about the degree to which globalization exists or whether the world is globalizing or inter-nationalizing, there is at least some consensus that there has been an increase in the degree of economic interdependence during recent decades. This is a useful starting point for debate and study. It is the extent and implications of such interdependence for business that permeates each of the chapters.

In the process of writing the book, it also quickly became clear that other themes were recurring and making their appearance in more than one chapter. Issues surrounding development and business, the use of information and knowledge as a resource, corporate responsibility and pressure for an expanded policy agenda for international institutions all fall into this category. Indeed, given the concerns about corporate behaviour contributing to the world-wide downturn in shares in the summer of 2002, issues of corporate responsibility could well justify an even more central role in the discussion of international business in the future.

The biggest USA & Canada cities of operations.
  1. New York City, NY
  2. Los Angeles, California
  3. Chicago, Illinois
  4. Houston, Texas
  5. Phoenix, Arizona
  6. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
  7. San Antonio, Texas
  8. San Diego, California
  9. Dallas, Texas
  10. San Jose, California
  11. Detroit, Michigan
  12. Miami, Florida
  13. Atlanta, Georgia
  1. Toronto, Ontario
  2. Montreal, Quebec
  3. Vancouver, British Columbia
  4. Calgary, Alberta
  5. Edmonton, Alberta
  6. Ottawa - Gatineau, Ontario/Quebec
  7. Quebec City, Quebec
  8. Hamilton, Ontario
  9. Winnipeg, Manitoba
  10. Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
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