Preferential right: depending on the laws governing the activity in the country where the company was created, shareholders may or may not have a preferential right to buy shares. If that were the case, all the shareholders of a company have that right, that is to say, under the same conditions, that those shareholders must acquire or have recourse to a capital increase before third parties. In this case, if no shareholder wishes a capital increase or the acquisition of the holding of shares, he waives his right as a shareholder. Similarly, a shareholders` agreement may include this clause, but for the purpose of waiving this right in all possible future transactions. This clause, if included in the shareholders` agreement, would free up the sale of shareholdings to third parties, without the possibility of protecting the capital among the remaining current shareholders In this way, shareholders can sell their stakes without restrictions to whomever they wish. Creation and exit of shareholders: it is necessary to include a number of conditions to regulate not only the relationship between the founding shareholders, but also for the creation of new shareholders and also for investors. In the event that a shareholder leaves the company, the agreement must be reached under the conditions of the outgoing shareholder, regardless of the impact on the shares he holds and, if not, a sustainability obligation or some kind of condition, such as the payment of compensation, will be established. Obligations of each shareholder: in order to avoid any possible misunderstanding, the agreement must define the offices, responsibilities, obligations and, in particular, the date of dedication of each shareholder. Remuneration: ideally, the founding shareholders of a company should have the same remuneration in terms of salary and incentives, but where different functions and responsibilities are defined, the remuneration should be different; That is why it is important to incorporate this aspect into the agreement. . . .