The Danish Business Authority endeavours to create predictable and responsible business conditions, in order to make it as easy as possible to run a business in Denmark.
How to find the latest information about coronavirus disease/covid-19 and your company.
In order to prevent the spread of coronavirus/covid-19, entry restrictions concerning who can cross the Danish border have been implemented.
Business in Denmark is a public service providing information to foreign service providers from other EU and EEA countries on the relevant rules and registrations in Denmark.
Start-up Denmark is an initiative by the Danish Government which provides a gateway for talented foreign entrepreneurs to take advantage of Denmark’s vast startup opportunities and strong entrepreneurship ecosystem. The goal is to grow high-impact startups in Denmark.
The Danish Business Authority administers and prepares any changes and modernization of company law and accounting law nationally and represents Denmark internationally in all relevant forums including EU’s council working groups. The aim is to create the world’s most effective business framework.
Denmark is required to register third-country auditors and audit firms, who conduct statutory audit on annual reports and consolidated reports from third-country companies, whose transferral securities are admitted to trading on a regulated market in Denmark.
If you are a provider of a digital registered bookkeeping system, read more about the requirements for digital registered bookkeeping systems here. The requirements for providers of non-registered digital bookkeeping systems, which are bookkeeping systems developed for the individual company, have not yet been determined.
The Danish Business Authority has the supervisory duty with the non-financial undertakings there are subject to the Anti-Money Laundering Act.
If you wish to sell daily commodities such as food and beverages on the street, there are certain rules and regulations that you should be aware of.
The Danish Business Authority may approve applicants entitled to perform statutory audit in another country, providing certain requirements are met.
The Danish government has in 2012 launched a number of initiatives to simplify rules. The intention is to create solutions which make it easier to run a business without jeopardizing the intended goals of legal acts.
The EU Emission Trading System (EU ETS) Registry and the Danish Emission Trading Registry are two separate entities. The EU ETS registry contains allowances and the Kyoto registry contains credits issued by the UN. The electronic units represent one ton of greenhouse gases which can be used to cover emissions from companies obligated to participate in the EU-ETS. These two registries are commonly referred to as the Emission Trading Registry.
Langelinie Allé 172100 CopenhagenDenmarkPhone: +45 35 29 10 00Email: [email protected]
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