International Tax Review is part of the Delinian Group, Delinian Limited, 8 Bouverie Street, London, EC4Y 8AX, Registered in England & Wales, Company number 00954730
Copyright © Delinian Limited and its affiliated companies 2023

Accessibility | Terms of Use | Privacy Policy | Modern Slavery Statement

New Zealand

mccalman.jpg

 

Patrick McCalman

Deloitte New Zealand

Level 16

Deloitte House

10 Brandon Street

Wellington, 6011

New Zealand

Tel: +64 21 978 3737/ +64 4 495 3918

Email: pmccalman@deloitte.co.nz

Patrick McCalman is a Deloitte New Zealand tax partner in the Wellington office. He specialises in corporate tax, tax policy and tax disputes with specific focus on the management of Inland Revenue audits and disputes, and the pre-trial dispute resolution.

Before joining Deloitte, Patrick led the New Zealand tax functions for two of New Zealand's largest financial institutions. In those roles Patrick was responsible for the management of material tax disputes including an industry-wide settlement.

Patrick's in-house experience is supplemented by his experience with Deloitte, where he has been involved in the successful resolution of a number of disputes with Inland Revenue pre-trial across a variety of issues and industries, including resolution of cases involving allegations of tax avoidance. Patrick's practice also includes a focus on tax governance, with a particular emphasis on transaction management and implementation.

With more than 20 years' tax experience, Patrick's mix of corporate and professional services experience brings a balanced understanding of clients' tax issues, within a broader commercial context

deloitte-250.gif

rose.jpg

 

Campbell Rose

Deloitte New Zealand

Level 18

Deloitte Centre

80 Queen Street

Auckland, 1010

New Zealand

Tel: +64 93030990

Email: camrose@deloitte.co.nz

Campbell Rose is a Deloitte New Zealand tax partner with significant experience in transaction services, financial services, and tax controversy. He has been mentioned in Chambers for his responsiveness and astute advice as well as being listed in International Tax Review's Tax Controversy Leaders guide and Guide to the World's Leading Tax Advisors, and in World Tax and Euromoney Expert Guides. Before joining Deloitte, Campbell was based at a leading New Zealand law firm for more than 13 years, including six and a half years as partner.

Over his career, Campbell has advised clients on mergers and acquisitions, corporate restructures and managed funds relative to a wide variety of domestic and cross-border transactions. He has regularly represented clients at all stages of the Inland Revenue investigation and dispute process, including litigation support and negotiating settlements. Campbell also worked in London for two years, advising clients on the tax aspects of securitisation, structured funding and property-based transactions.

deloitte-250.gif

Brendan Brown

Russell McVeagh

Geoffrey Clews

Old South British Chambers

Paul Dunne

KPMG

Damon Green

KPMG

Kim Jarrett

KPMG

Kirsty Keating

EY

MIke Lennard

Stout Street Chambers

Lindsay McKay

Thorndon Chambers

Aaron Quintal

EY

more across site & bottom lb ros

More from across our site

A steady stream of countries has announced steps towards implementing pillar two, but Korea has got there first. Ralph Cunningham finds out what tax executives should do next.
The BEPS Monitoring Group has found a rare point of agreement with business bodies advocating an EU-wide one-stop-shop for compliance under BEFIT.
Former PwC partner Peter-John Collins has been banned from serving as a tax agent in Australia, while Brazil reports its best-ever year of tax collection on record.
Industry groups are concerned about the shift away from the ALP towards formulary apportionment as part of a common consolidated corporate tax base across the EU.
The former tax official in Italy will take up her post in April.
With marked economic disruption matched by a frenetic rate of regulatory upheaval, ITR partnered with Asia’s leading legal minds to navigate the continent’s growing complexity.
Lawmakers seem more reticent than ever to make ambitious tax proposals since the disastrous ‘mini-budget’ last September, but the country needs serious change.
The panel, the only one dedicated to tax at the World Economic Forum, comprised government ministers and other officials.
Colombian Finance Minister José Antonio Ocampo announced preparations for a Latin American tax summit, while the potentially ‘dangerous’ Inflation Reduction Act has come under fire.
The OECD’s two-pillar solution may increase global tax revenue gains by more than $200 billion a year, but pillar one is the key to such gains due to its fundamental changes to taxing rights.