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News Article
Attorney questions how family island businesses will access accounting services under VAT

The upcoming Eleuthera Business Outlook will soon be addressing family island-specific value-added tax (VAT) queries, like where local businesses can find accounting services to prepare for VAT, whether developers who access concessions under the Hotels Encouragement Act will be subject to VAT and how tax liabilities arising from a "myriad" of family-owned businesses will be determined.
Taking place on April 24 at the Cape Eleuthera Resort and Marina, Higgs and Johnson partner Christel Sands-Feaste - along with a wide variety of speakers - will speak about the proposed tax, looking at topics ranging from tourism to entrepreneurship and farming.
The business-centered conference is being organized by The Counsellors Limited (TCL) in conjunction with the Eleuthera Chamber of Commerce (ECC), at a time when ECC President and realtor, Thomas Sands, said there are signs that the island, like a number of other family islands, is beginning to "emerge" from the protracted economic downturn.
Sands will speak at the event on the importance of local entrepreneurs being ready to capitalize on the spin-off opportunities that arise from larger developments, and the role of the government in incentivizing island business growth by providing a "level playing field" to both domestic and foreign developers in terms of tax concessions and incentives.
At a press conference held on Friday, Sands said he is hopeful about the island's prospects, particularly in light of significant activity in the vacation rental sector and a spike in interest in real estate purchases.
"Being in the real estate business, and I've been in the business for more than 20 years, you can see the signs of things to come, and it's very important to begin to plan when you see those signs. So the signs that we have as indicators are the vacation rental business.
"Over the last couple of years, that is an area that has been seen to find its growth. It's continued to subsidize the lack of hotel rooms in the island of Eleuthera, and through the Internet and the use of websites, like and individuals who've been very creative in marketing, they have been able to essentially replace that lack of inventory. New vacation homes have been built over the last five years although we've been in the recession, and I think it has raised the standard of accommodation available.
"As of last year, we began to, in our personal business and in consultation with other realtors, to see some indication of new real estate interest. Of course that doesn't always turn into sales...but when you see the level of interest begin to be raised after no activity for years that's a good indicator."
Sands noted a number of recent larger-scale developments, in the form of the Cove Eleuthera Resort opening, which he described as "the first boutique high-end resort to open on the mainland of Eleuthera in probably 30 years," as a "step forward" and a confidence boost for the local economy. He argued that any successful large scale development in the family islands will also need local businesses to step in to provide auxiliary services.
Sands-Feaste said she hopes to use her presentation at the Business Outlook to provide practical examples to business operators in Eleuthera - whether they be vacation rental operators or 'mom and pop' shops - of some of the issues surrounding VAT, "so they are informed, they have the opportunity to ask questions, and they feel that they have some good insight into what is proposed at the moment."
"Some of the issues, with regard to VAT, are applicable not only to Eleuthera, but other family islands. For example, with developers who would qualify for Hotels Encouragement Act benefits, under the current regime they would be subject to VAT, so it impacts pricing. In the family islands, there are additional costs associated with development; it's more difficult to get there, the cost of labor is higher, the cost of fuel is higher, so it has a knock on inflationary effect.
Sands-Feaste said that with many family island business operators involved in, not one, but a variety of local businesses, they could be subject to conducting a "complex calculation" in order to determine their tax liability. Furthermore, with most accounting firms based in New Providence, and many local business operators not used to having to travel to the capital for business purposes, there is a "practical issue" to overcome as businesses seek to comply.
She added, "The timing of rendering invoices could be problematic. In the family islands, the businesses tend not to be, or a smaller proportion of businesses tend to send invoices on a monthly basis, most people sort of render an invoice as they provide services; so, again, the fact that VAT needs to be paid by the 21st of the following month will impact cash flow, which is more acute in the family islands for businesses, in terms of how invoicing will be done," said the attorney.
Completing the slate of speakers for the 2014 Eleuthera Business Outlook are: Prime Minister Perry Christie; Scott Gorsline, VP operations, Cape Eleuthera Resort and Marina; James Malcolm, VP & managing director, Sand Piper Inn and Destination Schooner Bay Ltd.; Juan Pulido, project manager at Cotton Bay Holding Ltd.; Angela Cleare, founder, ABC Tours & Consulting Co.; Christopher Maxey, founder and director, Cape Eleuthera Island School; Arinthia Komolafe, managing director, The Bahamas Development Bank and Edrin Symonette, farmer and entrepreneur.
Bahamian booking engine, will partner with The Counsellors for the event.
The Second Annual Eleuthera Business Outlook is open to the public, but requires registration. Those interested in attending are advised to contact the Eleuthera Chamber of Commerce or The Counsellors Limited.

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News Article
Banking mogul to build 30M resort on Eleuthera

Approval for a $30 million development in Eleuthera is being welcomed whole-heartedly by its soon to be next-door neighbor, Cotton Bay Estates.
Franklyn Wilson, chairman of the high-profile project, revealed that Luis Carlos Sarmiento, a Columbian billionaire, has reignited his ambitions on the island to construct a luxury resort.
With an estimated net worth of $10.5 billion, the banking mogul's project, combined with Cotton Bay Estates, has the capacity to "without question create the golfing capital of The Bahamas and the Caribbean".
World-class golf courses designed by professionals are intended to be the centerpieces of the neighboring resorts.
In its final cabinet meeting before the election, the government reportedly approved the Columbian's $30 million project to build an 80-room resort, golf course, spa, shopping area, restaurant and bar.
"If it happens it will be fantastic for our property," Wilson said.
"It would mean Eleuthera will have the two best golf courses right next to each other - the two best in the Caribbean. It is a tremendous thing for Eleuthera Properties Ltd."
According to Wilson, Sarmiento purchased the old Cotton Bay Club from Eleuthera Properties Ltd. in 1995. While there were plans for a "significant development", Sarmiento didn't share the same vision of the government. Any disagreements have apparently been resolved, however, and Guardian Business understands that Sarmiento has been negotiating with the Four Seasons to run the new resort.
After the approval, Ingraham said the project would mean more government investment in Eleuthera to bolster public infrastructure.The airport, roads and utilities may be poised for expansion, creating further stimulus to the economy and employment opportunities.
Wilson told Guardian Business that Cotton Bay Estates and Sarmiento's project have agreed to "significant cooperation".
"Firstly, if they have a golf course, and we do, clearly it makes us work together to find ways to let the golfing world know that these exist. Second, we'll talk to the same market - high-end luxury. They do not have a marina, whereas we do. A lot of people who come will want access to a world-class marina," he added.
Wilson felt the issue of water supply is a challenge both developments must tackle. The rise of both resorts has the capacity to reduce costs, he explained , through their "synergies".
"The two of us together will be exceptional for The Bahamas," he said.
Wilson, who is also the chairman of Arawak Homes, told Guardian Business last month that Cotton Bay Estates remains undeterred despite some recent setbacks.
"Eight figures" have so far been invested in the project, although he has expressed reluctance to place a specific timeline on the $200 million development's completion date.
He emphasized that Cotton Bay benefits from some "very deep pockets".
Located five miles south of Rock Sound, Starwood Hotels & Resorts first signed an agreement with Eleuthera Properties Ltd. in 2005 to develop the massive project. Comprising more than 100 estate lots, a clubhouse, a private marina and an 18-hole golf course, it was heralded as one of the largest projects ever undertaken by a group of Bahamian investors.

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News Article
Eleuthera to 'chart a course for growth' at Outlook event

A focus on "stimulating growth" will guide the second annual Eleuthera Business Outlook, which has been slated for April 24th.
The Eleuthera event, the newest of the multi-island series, will take place at Cape Eleuthera Resort and Marina, South Eleuthera, with Prime Minister Perry Christie as keynoter speaking to the theme "Charting a Course for Growth in Eleuthera."
"The theme for all our Business Outlook forums this year has been basically the same--a focus on stimulating economic growth after what seemed to be an entrenched recession, which slowed or put growth on hold in a number of areas," said Joan Albury, president of TCL Group and chief organizer of the Business Outlook Series.
"Growth has certainly been the government's focus this year. It is important for Bahamians throughout the archipelago to hear directly from the country's leader what the government's plan is for their community, specifically, and to be able to ask him questions. We are most grateful that Prime Minister Christie and a number of other strategically chosen speakers have agreed to join us in Eleuthera."
Joining Christie on the podium will be Eleuthera Chamber of Commerce President Thomas Sands, Jr., who will update the audience on the developments in Eleuthera since the last Business Outlook.
"We are fortunate to have the support of the Eleuthera Chamber of Commerce again this year and its dynamic president, Thomas Sands, who has a finger on the pulse of business and society on the island, especially in the south. This is a partnership we hold in high regard because it is so necessary to create the kind of cooperate efforts that will continue to energize the Eleuthera economy. It was, in fact, Mr. Sands who invited TCL to bring the forum to his home island. He saw the value of the Business Outlook programme in pulling together the right players from key sectors to share the necessary information to drive things forward," said Albury.
Completing the slate of speakers for the 2014 Eleuthera Business Outlook are: Christel Sands Feaste, partner, Higgs & Johnson, Attorneys-at-Law; Scott Gorsline, VP operations, Cape Eleuthera Resort and Marina; James Malcolm, VP & managing director, Sand Piper Inn and Destination Schooner Bay Ltd.; Juan Pulido, project manager at Cotton Bay Holding Ltd.; Angela Cleare, founder, ABC Tours & Consulting Co.; Christopher Maxey, founder and director, Cape Eleuthera Island School; Arinthia Komolafe, managing director, The Bahamas Development Bank, and Edrin Symonette, farmer and entrepreneur.

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News Article
Christie declares Eleuthera economy on upswing

Declaring that tourism is on the upswing in Eleuthera, Prime Minister Perry Christie said yesterday that phase one of the Cotton Bay development in South Eleuthera is 75 percent complete and the developers have already invested $90 million to date.
"The resort aims to re-establish the legacy of the jet-setting families of the 50s, 60s and 70s that frequented the club community, making them homes away from home," said Christie at the Eleuthera Business Outlook at Cape Eleuthera Resort and Marina.
"Cotton Bay will feature world-class golf courses that will attract golf enthusiasts from the world over. It will offer luxurious amenities, including two oceanfront hotel sites managed by Noble House Hotels and Resorts.
"To continue to enhance tourism on the island and support the Cotton Bay development, particular attention will be given to airlift in South Eleuthera."
The prime minister said Cotton Bay is a good example of a development that attracted the interest and investment of Bahamians. Franklyn Wilson serves as chairman of Eleuthera Properties Ltd.
Christie also reported, "We are well advanced in our negotiations with the Samiento and Four Seasons interests for a Four Seasons branded luxury resort also here in South Eleuthera.
"My professional advisors will meet again next week with Four Seasons representatives with a view to wrapping up the terms of a Heads of Agreement for approval by the National Economic Council."
Christie said from January to December 2013 a total of 249,017 visitors came to Eleuthera.
"However, I feel that we can improve on this number and will improve on it with the development of a few new resorts on the island," he said.
Christie said that as an island, Eleuthera continues to embrace its role as a leader in hospitality and position itself for major revitalization.
That revitalization has already begun, with developments such as The Cove, and Eleutherans are reaping the benefits, he said.
"However, there is much more that is being done to ensure significant growth in Eleuthera, and the government is continuously working to make Eleuthera a first choice destination for tourists, both foreign and domestic," Christie said.
"While the government will necessarily play a pivotal role going forward, there is no question that dedicated efforts must also be deployed by the private sector to further the development of Eleuthera's economy and community."
Christie said as Eleuthera grows, the right course must be charted for responsible engagement with these treasures. Such beauty should not and must not be spoiled in the name of advancement.
The prime minister encouraged Bahamians with roots in Eleuthera to build second homes and to resettle in Eleuthera.
"We see this happening in places like Governor's Harbour, Palmetto Point, Windermere and other parts of the Island," he said.
"In addition to building homes there are business opportunities to be embraced and community programs in which to become engaged."
Pointing to the ongoing development of the Bahamas Agricultural and Marine Science Institute (BAMSI) in North Andros, the prime minister said this revitalization of farming is meant to impact all islands.
"In Eleuthera, we are looking to reintroduce large scale production of the world-famous sugarloaf pineapple," he said.
"This revitalization will help to significantly impact the Eleutheran economy and it will also support a thriving tourism economy.
"In fact, the revitalization of farming can go a long way in supporting all types of tourism. In the story of the sugarloaf, there are exact reasons why the pineapple export failed, all having to do with the cost of production.
"We hope to find innovative ways of mitigating costs and modern ways of increasing production to meet the demands of smaller hotels and resorts.
"Specifically, my government would like to see and support the re-establishment and re-imagining of the pineapple industry in Eleuthera. And we would like similar re-visioning to be done for all agriculture in Eleuthera."
He said while the course for tourism is set and bodes well for the economy of Eleuthera, there are other developments and changes that will and must happen to ensure growth in Eleuthera.
The building of a new hospital in Palmetto Point will go a long way in serving and supporting the immediate community and populations for the whole Island, the prime minister said.
He said the land has already been acquired with plans being drawn for a hospital that meets local and international standards.
"This should provide a boost for meeting the basic medical needs of residents and visitors alike," Christie added.
"While we work towards an economic renaissance in Eleuthera, we must remember that the pineapple is the symbol of hospitality throughout the world.
"As a significant part of engaging the hospitality community in the revitalization of Eleuthera, the government's National Training Programme is gearing up to train locals.
"This program will help to facilitate the education and skills development of the workforce with extensive training initiatives and standardization of service levels. Upon successful completion, persons will be provided with valid certification."
The prime minister declared, "With help from the government, public private partnerships and significant investment from both Bahamians and foreigners, this island is on a course headed for major economic growth. For this growth we require the cooperation of the entire Eleutheran community to stay the course."

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News Article
Wilson: Eight figures invested in Cotton Bay

Investors in the troubled Cotton Bay Estates project have invested "eight figures", according to its chairman.
Franklyn Wilson said despite the project's recent legal woes and hard economic times, the $200 million development in Eleuthera is still moving forward with support from "some very deep pockets".
Wilson, who is also the chairman of Arawak Homes, said Cotton Bay remains undeterred.
"The reason I have been reluctant to give any specific timelines, is because who knows when the economic conditions make sense," he told Guardian Business. "We are being deliberate and cautious. Development has never stopped. We have simply been pacing ourselves."
The comments come shortly after a ruling in the Supreme Court that denied Cotton Bay's claim to $11 million in performance bonds.
Judge Stephen G. Isaacs sided with CIBC FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas), claiming "the bonds are not valid and enforceable against the bank."
The former project manager of Cotton Bay, Penn's Renovation & Construction Company, requested the bonds in preparation for phases one and two of the project. After the work contracts were
terminated, Cotton Bay investors still called in the bond, which was subsequently denied by the bank.
Wilson told Guardian Business that he was disappointed by the verdict, commenting that "it was not a frivolous matter".
"My position is this, nobody sues a bank, a major one like FirstCaribbean, and you do that lightly. We had four different senior attorneys from in and outside The Bahamas take a look at this case, and we were not represented by lightweight council. The judge did not rule in our favor, and that's life."
The Cotton Bay chairman explained that attorneys had sought confirmation through the bank that the bonds were valid. Wilson claimed he received what was interpreted as confirmation, although the document was ultimately deemed improper.
The plaintiffs also asserted the bank's actions through the process validated that the bonds were accepted.
While the court claimed the bonds would have only covered 35 percent of the contractor's cost, Wilson insisted the $8 million bond, earmarked for the clubhouse, represented nearly the entire expenditure. The second bond, coming in at $3 million, was meant for villas valued at around $6 million.
In all, he said the $11 million worth of bonds were for approximately $15 million in contracts.
Wilson admitted to Guardian Business that the ruling serves as another blow to the project.
He said the legal affair "was huge" and "something not taken lightly".
But overall Wilson remained upbeat on the property's future. He insisted that once complete, Cotton Bay will feature "one of the greatest golf courses in the Caribbean".
Work is ongoing on the course and hotel, he explained. The giant clubhouse, which is now the largest building on Eleuthera, is essentially complete, along with villas totaling 54 rooms.
On a personal note, Wilson told Guardian Business he took comfort in the fact that Judge Isaacs defended him amid allegations from the defense that his testimony was "not credible".
Located five miles south of Rock Sound, Starwood Hotels & Resorts first signed an agreement with Eleuthera Properties Ltd. in 2005 to develop the massive project. Comprising more than 100 estate lots, a clubhouse, a private marina and an 18-hole golf course, it was heralded as one of the largest projects ever undertaken by a group of Bahamian investors.

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News Article
The Islands of The Bahamas - Exuma

As we observed in this column earlier this month, summer marks the travel period, with many Bahamians visiting near and far-flung venues, although recently more Bahamians are traveling to the Family Islands. In the first two installments of this series on the islands of The Bahamas, we featured the islands of Andros and Abaco. This week, we would like to continue to Consider This... what is the lure for Bahamians to explore our Family Islands?
Geography and demographics
The Exuma islands are a 150-mile-long chain with over 365 islands and cays scattered in a long line extending north toward New Providence from Great Exuma. The Exuma Cays, with approximately 100 square miles of land and, according to the 2010 census, a population of 7,314, are some of the most exotic of the Bahamian Family Islands, a collection of tiny jewels set in the aquamarine and sapphire of the most beautiful water imaginable.
The capital and largest town, George Town, located on Great Exuma, was founded in 1793. Great Exuma, which is 37 miles in length, is joined to Little Exuma by a small bridge, and has an area of 61 square miles while Little Exuma has an area of 11 square miles.
The area is so unique and its reefs and island environments so pristine that The Bahamas government set aside a 176-square-mile section as the Exuma Cays Land and Sea Park, the world's first and most successfully preserved marine park.
Exuma was settled around 1783 by American Loyalists following the Revolutionary War. They brought a cotton plantation economy to the islands and named George Town in honor of King George III, to whom they remained loyal.
Lucayan natives made Great and Little Exuma their historic home until they were taken away as slaves in the 16th century, leaving the islands uninhabited until the 18th century. In the intervening period, Exuma provided many hideouts for pirates. Elizabeth Harbour was a favorite lair of Captain Kidd and the Exuma Cays were a favorite hangout for Captain Norman, hence Norman's Cay.
John Rolle, the first Baron Rolle, a major figure in the islands' history, was an absentee land-owner. At his death in 1842, he left his significant Exuma land-holdings for the exclusive use of his slaves. As a result, two settlements on Great Exuma were named after him, Rolleville and Rolle Town.
Exuma is also well-known for the slave revolt led by Pompey which started in early 1830 when, with only three days' notice, a group of 77 of Lord Rolle's slaves were told that they would be sent to Cat Island. With Pompey leading them, many of the slaves involved hid in the bush for five weeks until exhausting their provisions. At that point, 44 of them, representing nine families and three single slaves, stole Lord Rolle's salt boat and sailed to Nassau in an effort to personally put their case to the Governor, Sir James Carmichael Smyth.
Sadly, the slaves were taken into custody and thrown into the workhouse before seeing the governor. The adult slaves were tried immediately as runaways and most of them, including five women - two of whom were nursing babies - were sentenced to be flogged.
When the governor, known for his sympathy towards slaves, found out, he was furious, immediately firing the police magistrate and the two justices of the peace involved in the case. He also ordered Pompey and his group of rebels to be returned to Exuma.
Pompey's rebellion created the precedent that Bahamian slaves could not be moved without their consent, a major achievement in beginning to establish that slaves should be regarded as people who had some civil rights.
The economy
Exuma, with a wide variety of resorts and hotels that range from five-star resorts such as the Grand Isle Resort & Spa and the luxuriously elegant all-inclusive Sandals Resort, to condo-resorts and locally-owned fishing lodges, offers an amazing assortment of vacation possibilities. Tourism is important to the Exuma chain which is full of dream destinations for boaters, fishermen (flats, reef and offshore), divers, snorkelers and kayakers. The private islands and cays are custom-designed for those seeking the ultimate escape, and the new levels of luxury available offer perfect spots for an island wedding or honeymoon.
The islands are a popular spot for yachting, sailing, diving, and coral reef and cave exploring. Some of the islands on which there are permanent residents and resorts include Norman's Cay, Wax Cay, Fowl Cay, Staniel Cay, Black Point, Farmer's Cay, Musha Cay and Barraterre. Thunderball Grotto, located just a few hundred yards from Staniel Cay, is where the James Bond movie "Thunderball" was filmed. Sandy Cay, just a short boat ride from Little Exuma, was the location used for "The Pirates of the Caribbean". The novel Wind from the Carolinas was set in Great Exuma, and featured the ancestors of today's prominent Exumians.
The anchor of the Exuma archipelago is Great Exuma, where one can enjoy a great selection of casual Bahamian restaurants and iconic resorts such as the Peace & Plenty Hotel, which was named after a ship bringing Loyalists and slaves to Exuma that was shipwrecked in George Town in 1818. Today it is a meeting place for friends of old, especially at the annual Exuma Regatta, where they cheer on the keen competition between sloops in Elizabeth Harbour.
Stocking Island features spectacular views from atop its high bluff and a series of idyllic beaches separated by limestone promontories. On the leeward side, the Chat & Chill is a classic beach bar which attracts boaters from near and far.
Exuma International Airport serves George Town directly from Nassau, Miami, Ft. Lauderdale, Atlanta and Toronto. Norman's Cay, Staniel Cay, Black Point and Farmer's Cay have government approved and operated airstrips.
Sandals at Emerald Bay
We recently stayed at Sandals at Emerald Bay in Exuma and were immensely impressed by the tremendous contribution that this resort makes to the Exuma economy. Its 250 ocean-view and ocean-front suites, some with exclusive butler service, its championship 18-hole golf course and a 150-slip deep-water marina have propelled Sandals to become the superlative resort on Great Exuma. The full-time employment of 600 persons has enormously and positively impacted Exuma's economy, as has the greatly enhanced and revitalized airlift resulting from direct jet service from Canada, a project initiated by Sandals' owner and chairman, Gordon "Butch" Stewart.
Sandals also has a substantial community outreach program, having established five computer centers on the island and is working on its sixth. In addition, there are many community activities to which Sandals contributes, like the Exuma Regatta, which exemplifies its robust commitment and astounding corporate citizenship to the island's community and future development.
Notable residents
The main island has been a haven for celebrities for years. Until recently, the tourist population on the island was minimal, allowing anonymity for anyone wanting to escape the spotlight. Frequent visitors included Princess Margaret, Countess of Snowdon, who has stayed at Goat Cay, the late Jackie Onassis, and Jessica Tandy.
In light of the relatively reasonable cost and the relatively attractive Bahamian tax regime for non-Bahamians, a number of celebrities own luxuriously exclusive private islands and cays and palatial homes or resorts in the Exuma chain. These celebrities include the Aga Khan, Nicolas Cage, David Copperfield, Johnny Depp, Faith Hill, Tim McGraw, Ali Karimi, Eddie Murphy, Eddie Irvine, Butch Stewart and Tyler Perry.
The hub of the Exuma Cays is Staniel Cay, where boaters congregate at the Staniel Cay Yacht Club's bar and restaurant, and where a landing strip serves as the gateway to many of the other cays.

Future prospects
There are several urgent infrastructural enhancements required, principally on Great Exuma if the island is to continue on its successful trajectory. The Exuma International Airport is in urgent need of modernization and there is an equally urgent necessity to construct a new shipping port, which some have suggested should be erected at Barraterre, as much for revitalizing that and other surrounding communities as for being the most appropriate location because of its deep-water and sheltered harbour.
Exuma remains one of the best kept secrets of The Bahamas and will continue to emerge as one of the more sustained successes of the nation, as its prospects for continued growth and development are extremely bright. In the words of George A. Smith, who represented Exuma for 29 years in Parliament: "Over these islands and cays, the winds whisper endlessly; and the seas and beaches are of almost unbelievable colours of aquamarine and whiteness and of beauty."
We will continue our tour of other Islands of The Bahamas later in the year.
o Philip C. Galanis is the managing partner of HLB Galanis and Co., Chartered Accountants, Forensic & Litigation Support Services. He served 15 years in parliament. Please send your comments to

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News Article
Supreme Court rules against Cotton Bay
Supreme Court rules against Cotton Bay

Developers behind Cotton Bay Estates Limited have come up short in a Supreme Court ruling that denies the validity of $11 million worth of performance bonds.

The ruling, filed on behalf of Judge Stephen G. Isaacs, sided with CIBC FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas) and Penn's Renovation & Construction Company, claiming "the bonds are not valid and enforceable against the bank".

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Business Listing

Cotton Bay
Real Estate,Real Estate Developers,Marinas & Boat Docks
  • Cotton Bay
  • Rock Sound
  • Eleuthera, Bahamas
Business Listing

Davis Harbour Marina
Marinas & Boat Docks
  • Cotton Bay
  • Rock Sound
  • Eleuthera, Bahamas
News Article
Fishing Report: get ready for the muttonfish bite coming up after the full moon.
Fishing Report: get ready for the muttonfish bite coming up after the full moon.

Nassau: Captain Adam Russell reports that the fishing offshore of Nassau has been a bit slow this week but the yellowtail snapper fishing on the reefs has been good...

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