EAS untruthful on use of Estonia’s new brandLocal News
- E-residency project stuck behind banksEconomy
- EAS to pay €152,000, Alajõe silentLocal NewsThe internal audit at Enterprise Estonia (EAS) found that two previous boards have made legally unsound or hurried decisions concerning the agency's right of recourse against OÜ Ermamaa, even though the violations were nor intentional. EAS will have to return €152,000 to the European Commission itself as it is impossible to collect it from former president Toomas Hendrik Ilves.
- EAS weighed using taxpayer money to bail out Ärma farmLocal News
- Leading employees of Enterprise Estonia support CEO TombergLocal NewsLeading employees of Enterprise Estonia (EAS) have made a joint statement to the organization's supervisory board in which they demanded for CEO Hanno Tomberg to be allowed to stay in his position, saying that the organization is very well managed and today's leadership is not responsible for the saga of financing the Arma farm of former president Toomas Hendrik Ilves.
- Supervisory board of Enterprise Estonia recalls CEO Hanno TombergLocal News
- For free: Dutchman creates new brand for EstoniaEstonian news
- State ponders purchase of big church building in NarvaLocal News
- By the hundreds, tax debtors go to mass grave via PanamaEconomyThe grand-named Panamanian company Transatlantic International Brokers Corp owns 168 firms says Estonian commercial register, all under liquidation with help by Raul Pint and his business partner Andrus Räppo. Nearly all owe taxes to Estonian state, some more and some less – but put together the arrears arise above a million euros.
- Ministries swell with fresh vigourLocal News
- Millions of taxpayer euros and many years later, magic start-up not on market yetEconomy
- Japanese giant buys up Estonian start-upEstonian news
- Enterprise Estonia again faced with reshuffleEconomyCaught in the whirlwind of promises uttered by fresh governmental coalition, the foundation Enterprise Estonia (EAS) is rearranging both structure of organisation and administration. Starting June 1st, 16 posts will be cut – five percent of staff thus thinned out. On top of that, many a minister has set his sight on the very EAS to cover costs or fulfil personal ambitions. As we remember, it was as recently as last November that EAS confirmed the principles of granting benefits.
- Backing out of EXPO would cost Estonia over €1mEconomy
- Power shift swings axe at councilsLocal News
- Enterprise Estonia kicks off campaign to attract Finnish touristsEconomy