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  • Planning it safe: Less risk and more substance

    Tax planning is adapting to reflect a more transparent and technological world, bringing with it a change in attitudes and new challenges for taxpayers. The decisions made now should not be underestimated as they could have unexpected consequences later.


Features

  • CbCR nears: Reputational risk perceptions

    Country-by-country reporting (CbCR) deadlines are approaching and MNEs are carefully preparing the information and diligence behind the numbers. CbCR brings us to the next phase and Keith Brockman asks how reputational risk will be questioned by the public (if disclosed) and defended or ignored by MNEs and tax administrations.

  • Indirect Tax Forum: Highlights

    On March 30, International Tax Review hosted its Indirect Tax Forum at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Düsseldorf, Germany, in association with WTS. The day was a great success, with open dialogue from in-house tax professionals, tax advisers and campaigners. Here, conference host Joe Stanley-Smith presents some of the highlights from the day.

  • Amazon and its lessons for transfer pricing professionals

    In light of the US Tax Court’s decision in Amazon v. Commissioner of Internal Revenue, many important predictions have been made about the impact this case will have on future transfer pricing litigation. However, it is important to look at the valuable lessons that should be learned by practitioners, corporations, attorneys, and tax authorities when documenting intercompany transactions, specifically intangibles. John Wiora, director of operations at ktMINE, investigates.

  • CRS allows taxpayers to avoid detection as loopholes remain

    Financial institutions are busy filing their first reports to tax authorities to comply with the common reporting standard (CRS), but loopholes in the global measure mean some taxpayers can remain undetected. Amelia Schwanke highlights the gaps appearing and the jurisdictions enabling them.

  • Proposed new tax regime targets real estate in Sweden

    Sweden plans to introduce new rules on the taxation of commercial real estate that may complicate tax credits for foreign taxpayers and potentially result in double taxation. Richard Hedin Thyr, tax partner, and Hussein Abdali, tax adviser, at Skeppsbron Skatt, Taxand Sweden, analyse what these proposals could mean.


News Analysis


Editorial


Tax Relief

  • Tax Relief

    Because tax doesn’t have to be taxing. A less-than-serious look back at some of the quirkier tax stories from the past month.


International Correspondents


International Tax Review Profile

RT @JudithFreedman: Mmmm, so much for consultation and international cooperation. https://t.co/xgNsZwpOdz

Feb 20 2018 04:12 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
International Tax Review Profile

RT @CLivingston96: Proud that @vertexinc CTO @b_pinamont is speaking at the @IntlTaxReview Women in #Tax Forum in NYC on 3/1! Who else is a…

Feb 19 2018 05:55 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
International Tax Review Profile

RT @Richard_Asquith: Political uncertainty says IMF means 18 month+ delay on VAT in Bahrain Kuwait Qatar or Oman https://t.co/IAJOQyYYAh ht…

Feb 19 2018 03:54 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
International Tax Review Profile

Good news for tax professionals as US Treasury proposes to repeal 298 outdated tax regulations. https://t.co/U2ipmjA8gi

Feb 13 2018 03:40 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
International Tax Review Profile

RT @MPAgnew: Roses are red And subject to VAT Unlike other things Such as garments not suitable for older persons made from Tibetan goat fu…

Feb 8 2018 03:48 ·  reply ·  retweet ·  favourite
International Correspondents