A Closer Look into Flavio Maluf and his Company.

Flavio Maluf heads Eucatex companies as the president. According to a research, one of the challenges facing the entrepreneurs in Brazil is the high tax rates. Flavio Maluf points out that the use of tax incentives by the government can encourage the growth of the existing businesses and attract new ones. One of the laws that are meant to change the situation is the Fiscal Incentive Law.

The law proposes that part of the money be channeled towards certain specified areas in the economy. According to him, this has a positive change in the economy. The tax compliant companies are likely to boost their image as they make a direct impact on the society. The move may help to reduce the costs of promoting the company’s products. Read more about Flavio Maluf at Blog do Ronco

The government may give tax incentives to certain regions in a country to attract more investments in the area. The other kind of incentives is to specific sectors in the economy. For example tax incentives for manufacturing firms can be used to promote the industry.

The Eucatex president points out that firms that intend to enjoy the tax incentives must pay taxes based on their actual income. He was asked to join the Eucatex Group by his uncle in 1966. After one year, he was unanimously promoted to become the president.

He attributes his success to his dedication and persistence to pursue his goals. Even though he was born and raised in a wealthy family, he worked hard to become financially independent. Today, he is one of the most successful businesspeople in the world.

He has a degree in Mechanical Engineering from Armando Alvares Penteado Foundation. He still had the passion for doing business. From 1997, he was tasked with managing the family business. Flavio Maluf advises new entrepreneurs to do due diligence before making investments in a certain area.

He believes that a business will only grow due to the owner’s input and urges businesspeople to give their enterprises the attention that they deserve. Unlike what many entrepreneurs say, the Eucatex president believes that there are many sources of funds nowadays and advises them to start with ventures that do not require much capital.

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Shervin Pishevar Takes Down Tech Giants In Tweetstorm

In an unprecedented Tweetstorm, super angel investor Shervin Pishevar unleashed a barrage of harsh criticism on five of America’s largest high-tech entities, blasting them for their powermad dominance and stifling the ability of upstarts to create new business models and products.

In the crosshairs of Shervin Pishevar were Microsoft, Facebook, Apple, Alphabet (owners of Google) and Amazon. He called them “robber barons” who are “destroying one start-up after another.” The bottom line, he said, is that these companies are too large and powerful and should get the “Ma Bell” break-up treatment. The latter refers to the way AT&T was broken up by U.S. regulators because it had become a stifling monopoly.

Shervin Pishevar knows something about starting a small high tech company. He was the founder and creator of webs.com, WebOS, SGN and Hyperoffice. All that was just a beginning for Mr. Pishevar. As an angel investor he backed such behemoths as Uber, Airbnb and Tumblr and Uber Series-B. He later founded Hyperloop One and Investment company.

So when a guy like Shervin Pishevar blasts the Big Players for crushing new start-up companies, he speaks with the experience of a man who has “been there.”

Pishevar’s Tweetstorm went well beyond discussion of the Big Five. He also discussed the curious lack of inflation in the U.S. economy in recent years. He also offered opinions on the fate of Bitcoin, the cryptocurrency. He went on to offer dire predictions about Silicon Valley and even the stock market.

What does he think of the current high-flying stock market? Shervin Pishevar thinks it is overvalued and almost certainly due for a dramatic downward correction. He thinks the stock market could give back 6000 points. Part of the reason for that, he said, is volatility with bonds. He blames the central banks for using bonds too liberally to help stabilize the market.

He also said that Silicon Valley may soon lose its position as the world’s premier tech corridor. He called Silicon valley more of an “idea” than some kind of actual physical location. That means competition can arise from anywhere else on the globe.

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