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Webinar: Navigating the risks and opportunities of remote working


Join ITR and KPMG China at 10am BST on October 19 as they discuss the personal, employment, and corporate tax-related implications of employees working from overseas.

Register here for ITR and KPMG China’s webinar: Navigating the risks and opportunities of remote working.

Cross-border remote working is placing unprecedented demands on tax, human resources, and global mobility teams.

Demand for remote working has been driven by different situations – some still COVID-related, but increasingly by employees seeking flexibility because of their personal circumstances. However, accommodating requests to work overseas can raise a host of personal, employment, and corporate tax issues.

There is no single solution.

Therefore, each organisation is looking to navigate their way through the challenges by balancing the technical issues and practical considerations in a way that suits its unique circumstances.

In this webinar, human resources and corporate tax experts from KPMG will engage in a panel discussion on the issues that arise when employees work from overseas, how employers and governments are responding to these challenges, and how the future of remote working might look.

Register here for the webinar on October 19.

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Fresh details of the European Commission’s state aid case against Amazon emerge, while a pension fund is suing Amgen over its tax dispute with the Internal Revenue Service.
The OECD’s rules may be impossible for businesses to manage, according to tax experts from companies including Shell.
The UK government is now committed to replacing the ‘super-deduction’ with a 100% capital allowances regime to offset the impact of the corporate tax rise to 25%.
Corporate tax is set to rise in the UK for the first time in decades, but the headline rate remains historically low despite what many observers think.
President Joe Biden’s nominee is set to be confirmed as IRS commissioner for a five-year term.
British companies are waiting to hear the details of what will replace the 130% ‘super-deduction’ next week, while Spain considers stopping a major infrastructure company moving to the Netherlands.
President Joe Biden wants to raise corporate tax and impose a higher stock buyback tax on US businesses, but his budget proposal faces insurmountable obstacles in Congress, writes Ralph Cunningham.