Should I Incorporate My Business in Delaware?

By IncNow | Published May 20, 2014

Anyone who can incorporate in another state can decide instead to incorporate in Delaware. U.S. constitutional law allows you to incorporate in Delaware with the same rights and privileges as a business incorporated in your home state. The difference is that Delaware law will govern the internal affairs of your business. People from all over the country and the world have found Delaware to be beneficial to protecting their business interests.

We are often asked if a Delaware or U.S. business or residential address is required to file a corporation or LLC in Delaware.  The answer is – NO.  The only address required is a registered agent address.  An individual or entity with a valid Delaware address can serve as such an agent and you can name a commercial registered agent service.

Do I have to be a U.S. citizen to incorporate in Delaware?  Again the answer is – NO.  You may file from any other U.S. state. You may also file from any country that is a friendly nation to the U.S.  A “friendly” nation is defined as any nation that is not under current U.S. Sanctions.  The U.S. Treasury Department offers a list of sanctioned nations on their website.  The OFAC list (Office of Foreign Assets Control), as it is termed, defines those countries which are prohibited from doing business in or with the U.S.

Agents and Corporations, Inc., serves many international and domestic customers and we make the process very simple and offer professional registered agent and filing services overseen by Delaware lawyers.  Let us help you form your business in Delaware to take advantage of Delaware’s favorable laws that will govern the internal affairs of your business.  Delaware is known as the gold standard for corporate and LLC law. There is no better time than now to start your business in Delaware with

When deciding where to form your company, consider that Delaware has advantages over your home state that may benefit you. Go