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Indirect Tax Leaders Guide: have you made the grade?

International Tax Review is launching a new guide to the world’s leading experts in indirect tax. Find out if you have been included.

Indirect tax has never been a more important issue for companies around the world. The trend in rising VAT rates shows no sign of abating. Meanwhile environmental taxation is becoming an increasingly important tool in the fight against climate change, and the prospect of a financial transactions tax is edging closer to implementation as the European Commission throws its weight behind it.

International Tax Review is committed to raising the profile of these crucial issues. We are compiling a guide to the world’s leading indirect tax advisers to help clients grappling with changing legislation, new taxes and increaslingly complex indirect tax challenges.

Inclusion in Indirect Tax Leaders is based on a minimum number of nominations received from peers and clients, along with evidence of outstanding success in the last year. Firms and individuals cannot pay to be recommended in the guide.

To find out if you have been included, please email Oliver Watkins: owatkins@euromoneyplc.com

more across site & bottom lb ros

More from across our site

The EU and OECD may be breaking with the arm’s-length principle in favour of limited formulary apportionment, but businesses will still be able to achieve tax efficiency.
The Brazilian government may be about to align the country’s unique system with OECD standards, but this is a long-awaited TP reform and success is uncertain.
Two months since EU political agreement on pillar two and few member states have made progress on new national laws, but the arrival of OECD technical guidance should quicken the pace. Ralph Cunningham reports.
It’s one of the great ironies of recent history that a populist Republican may have helped make international tax policy more progressive.
Lawmakers have up to 120 days to decide the future of Brazil’s unique transfer pricing rules, but many taxpayers are wary of radical change.
Shell reports profits of £32.2 billion, prompting calls for higher taxes on energy companies, while the IMF warns Australia to raise taxes to sustain public spending.
Governments now have the final OECD guidance on how to implement the 15% global minimum corporate tax rate.
The Indian company, which is contesting the bill, has a family connection to UK Prime Minister Rishi Sunak – whose government has just been hit by a tax scandal.
Developments included calls for tax reform in Malaysia and the US, concerns about the level of the VAT threshold in the UK, Ukraine’s preparations for EU accession, and more.
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.