As governments around the world battle to restore public finances to health, they are redoubling efforts to protect and raise tax revenues. Learn more in our infographic.
In today’s economic climate whistleblowers are seen as an effective tool to help uncover tax evasion and fill the tax gap.
Dave Hartnett explores the role that tax authorities can play in promoting tax competitiveness.
Information exchange among tax administrations is now the norm, which means that the era of tax secrecy is over. Learn about the implications.
The relationship that companies have with tax authorities is more critical than ever. Learn how some executives from prestigious organizations are managing these relationships.
Learn how fast-growing economies are strengthening their compliance and collection methods. What might this mean for your business?
Tax legislation is becoming more stringent and many administrations are subjecting companies to more frequent and aggressive audits – sometimes jointly with one or more overseas tax administrations.
International companies are employing specialists to manage the renewed focus of controversy over tax. Far from easy, the job is rapidly expanding in scope.
In an interview with Ernst & Young, Dave Camp, the Chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, says the path to successful tax reform in the United States requires input from business.
In an ideal world, tax authorities would seek to narrow the gap by targeting both evasion and avoidance. But isn’t the tax gap a guesstimate?
Despite the risk of misinterpretation, tax gap figures still provide a meaningful benchmark for authorities, says Dave Hartnett.
Tax audits will be much more joined up in the future, says Dave Hartnett.
In an ever-more globalized world, countries’ tax authorities are working together to protect revenues, says Dave Hartnett.
Setting tax policy is fraught with challenges, with well-intentioned ideas leading to unexpected outcomes. See which measures authorities can take to reduce their frequency and impact.
Dave Hartnett offers some advice to tax directors and CFOs on managing a function with a growing profile.
Businesses run serious non-compliance tax risks unless they’ve clearly identified their process owners, excellent communication co-exists with the rest of the organization and gaps are addressed.
Dave Hartnett, the Permanent Secretary for Tax at HM Revenue and Customs until his July 2012 retirement, speaks about the key shifts in UK tax policy.
With so many countries desperate to pay down debt following the financial crisis, tax risk is now an issue for corporate boards, not just tax directors.