It’s no secret that Israeli technologies are disrupting every major industry across the globe.
Despite having only having a population of less than 10 million residents, and a landmass not much bigger than the size of New Jersey, the ‘scale-up nation’ has emerged as a desirable investment destination, from Warren Buffet to Google, Apple and Microsoft.
On average Israel invests more than 5 percent of GDP back into Research & Development initiatives, much more than Western nations. Private venture capital spending in Israel is also on the top of the world’s list.
Israel boasts the highest number of foreign companies listed on the Nasdaq, at a total of following China.
Number of Israeli companies on the financial exchanges
New York Stock Exchange 10
London Stock Exchange 23
Buying shares in Israeli birthed companies is quicky and easy, provided you go via approved and licensed trading platforms.
Platforms for buying Israeli stocks;
- Etoro’s founder is Israeli, and the platform is trusted by over 12 million active users worldwide, making it the largest social trading platform in the world. Better yet, there are no commissions for buying and selling shares, almost making it one of the worlds most affordable platforms.
- Hargreaves Lansdown Based in Bristol, HL are is the UK’s largest financial trading platform, and they charge £12.99 per trade and are also regulated by the UK’s Financial Conduct Authority. HL have a much larger portfolio of shares available, and so far israelinvestment.org has not found an Israeli company that isnt available to buy on Hargreaves Lansdown.
Acknowledgements, and further reading;
- Other investment options include Real Estate, Startups via Israeli Equity Crowd investing, and Capital Markets
- How to Invest in Israeli Companies listed on the NASDAQ
- Invest in Israel Global Community LinkedIn Community.
- The complete list of Israeli Stocks Listed on the American Markets by Top Foreign Stocks
- Partnering for Palestinian Prosperity, and Openpalestine.com
- Israelis Dream of Big U.S. IPOs, but Are Swallowed by M&As, by Sophie Sulman, Calcalistech