The World Bank publishes a lot of great articles about every country to help you do a comparison. At WorldBank.org you can do research about the economy, government stability, average wages, starting a business and much more.
See the FREE 59-page “Doing Business in 2019” report below.
The World Bank is a vital source of financial and technical assistance to developing countries around the world. They are not a bank in the ordinary sense but a unique partnership to reduce poverty and support development. Established in 1944, the World Bank Group is headquartered in Washington, D.C.
The World Bank provides low-interest loans, zero to low-interest credits, and grants to developing countries. These support a wide array of investments in such areas as education, health, public administration, infrastructure, financial and private sector development, agriculture, and environmental and natural resource management.
They also provide or facilitate financing through trust fund partnerships with bilateral and multilateral donors. Many partners have asked the Bank to help manage initiatives that address needs across a wide range of sectors and developing regions.
The World Bank offers support to developing countries through policy advice, research and analysis, and technical assistance. Our analytical work often underpins World Bank financing and helps inform developing countries’ own investments.
To understand what’s going on in countries, the World Bank does extensive research which they share with you on their website, www.WorldBank.org.
Before you embark on any business or construction in a country, it is a good idea to go to the WorldBank.org website to get a better understanding of what is going on in that country and what the rules are.
HOW TO DO PANAMA RESEARCH
The World Bank has a lot of data about Panama. And they even publish annual reports about a variety of different topics. You should certainly consult with an attorney in Panama to get the rules but it would be a good idea to start with the research provide at the World Bank to avoid getting in to trouble.