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For questions such as this you should check the agreements between the Nordic countires; they are sometimes more favourable than the default EU arrangements. The relevant information in this case can be found at https://www.norden.org/no/info-norden/rett-til-helsetjenester-i-sverige To quote the most relevant part: Syk når du bor i Sverige og arbeider i et ...


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In situations like the one you explain there are three countries and jurisdictions involved: Home country (H): The country which nationality you have. Residence / work country (R): The country you live and work in de facto Client's country (C): The country where the company which employs you or contracts you has its seat In your case: H = Portugal, R = ...


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I cannot see any rules by which your partner would become taxable in Germany in this situation. The primary rule which applies here is: If you stay less than 183 days in Germany within either 12 months or a calendar year (this depends, but he will not reach either threshold) and you receive your salary from your "home" employer (which I understand ...


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In the situation you describe, IMHO, it would be overly complex to setup business in Germany and apply for any visa / permits for that if you will be working for a UK company. Did you consider setting up business in the UK for that? Creating a UK limited company can be done online, is easy and also legal as long as you handle taxation properly. Please note ...


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This cases are always quite complicated and you better discuss it with a lawyer before making the decision. Looking at this document from OECD it one may think that it would be without tax consequences up to 30 days: https://www.oecd.org/tax/automatic-exchange/crs-implementation-and-assistance/tax-residency/Switzerland-Residency.pdf There may be other ...


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