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Mamo TCV Start-Up Toolkit

The Mamo TCV Start-up Toolkit is a bundle of legal, corporate and regulatory services designed as a starter pack for entrepreneurs wishing to set up a business in Malta.

Through the Toolkit, we aim to lower the barriers to entry for start-ups by providing key documentation required at company formation stage and guiding them on how to fulfil their obligations to be in a position to launch their commercial proposition.

Mamo TCV Start-Up Toolkit at a glance

Mamo TCV

Start-Up Toolkit at a Glance

  • Start-Up Guide to help you navigate your legal & regulatory obligations
  • Consultation meeting with members of our company formation team
  • Templates of key legal documentation you will need
  • Assistance with company formation and fulfilment of related obligations
  • Three service packages to suit your budget and requirements
  • Four add-ons to take enhance your toolkit
  • Fee structures and payment methods to meet your needs as a start-up

How can we help?

Our Reputation

We are one of Malta’s leading law firms, with significant depth and expertise across a broad range of practice areas. As an integrated corporate and commercial legal practice, we pride ourselves on our service delivery. We always strive to exceed the expectations of our clients as we provide them with expert advice and legal insight.

The Toolkit

Our Start-Up Toolkit is designed specifically to provide you with the legal and regulatory information you need to get your business off the ground.

Click here to learn more.

From Start-Up to Scale-Up

Through Mamo TCV Advocates we can support you in launching and scaling your business through a range of legal, corporate and regulatory services.

Our cross-departmental start-up and scale-up advisory team led by Managing Partner, Michael Psaila, is comprised of seasoned experts stemming from diverse legal, regulatory and finance backgrounds, with a view to providing complete solutions to businesses.

Key Contact

Michael Psaila

Stay updated with our latest insights

AI systems are ultimately complex computer codes whose output reflects their input. If the inputted data contains human bias, the AI system tends to produce results which exacerbates existing biases. In this insight briefing, we analyse the effect that human bias in AI could have on EU investment funds.
Investment Services & Funds

AI & Funds #5 – Human Bias

In an underground burial temple located within the EU’s southernmost State, one can find a primitive drawing of a spiralling never-ending red tree. Archaeologists opine that the millennia-old Saflieni Hypogeum’s ‘Tree of Life’ was painted to give meaning to death. There is no evidence that the Maltese prehistoric biosphere sustained red spiralling trees. If archaeologists did not inform us about this pictorial human bias, one might have assumed that never-ending trees did exist in Malta. Humans understand that trees are not never-ending and the red artefact is merely an imaginary depiction. On the other hand, Artificial Intelligence (“AI”) knows that…
The legal obligation to disclose information is a frequent occurrence in investment services laws. The draft framework for regulating artificial intelligence in the EU also puts vigorous emphasis on transparency. In this insight briefing, we compare the transparency obligations under the AIFMD with Article 52 of the draft EU AI Act to analyse the former’s adroitness for AI utilisation.
Investment Services & Funds

AI & Funds #4 – Transparency Obligations

In the ‘Proposal for a Regulation laying down harmonised rules on artificial intelligence’ (the “draft EU AI Act”), transparency is regulated by Article 13 and Article 52 thereof. The former applies to systems of Artificial Intelligence (“AI”) which are classified as high-risk and the latter applies to limited-risk AI systems. As explained in the previous briefing of this series of insights on AI and investment funds, the use of AI in investment services will generally fall under limited-risk AI systems. The reason being that high-risk AI systems as defined under the draft EU AI Act do not include AI systems…
The proposed EU AI Act will provide for four risk classifications of artificial intelligence. Each classification will trigger different rules. In this insight briefing we analyse the use of AI in investment funds to determine which one of the four AI classifications would be applicable.
Investment Services & Funds

AI & Funds #3 – Risk Classifications

If the draft EU regulation on Artificial Intelligence (“AI”) titled ‘Proposal for a Regulation laying down harmonised rules on artificial intelligence’ (the “draft EU AI Act”) becomes law, investment funds could have an additional risk which would need consideration, namely, the AI risk. As outlined in previous briefings in this insight-series, the definition of AI as provided in Article 3 of the draft EU AI Act will be an umbrella term which includes machine-learning and algorithms which are already being used in the asset management industry according to a report1 by the European Securities and Markets Authority. The draft EU…
In this insight briefing, we analyse the draft EU directive on non-contractual liability relating to AI and compare it with non-contractual liability in the UCITS V directive and the AIFMD to decipher how AI’s non-contractual liability can impact EU-licensed investment funds.
Investment Services & Funds
AI & Funds #2 – non-contractual liability
we share our insights on when the investment discretion shifts from humans to AI by analysing whether a legal definition of artificial intelligence has been determined.
Investment Services & Funds
AI & Funds #1 – investment discretion
In this series of weekly briefings, insights will be shared on the impact that artificial intelligence is making on the asset management industry and investment services in general.
Investment Services & Funds
AI & Funds – insight briefings

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