What’s Wrong with Poland’s Transfer Pricing Legislation?
While the world has been looking outward, focused on a global tax plan, Poland’s Ministry of Finance has been looking in—evaluating its transfer pricing legislation through a project known as “Strengthening the Transfer Pricing Legal System Against Tax Evasive Behavior.”
New OECD Guidelines Debut This Week!
As every transfer pricing executive and tax authority knows, when it comes to transfer pricing there’s one bible we honor: the OECD Transfer Pricing Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises and Tax Administrations.
Global Tax Troubles for the EU
You have to hand it to the OECD—its two-pillar global tax plan is pretty clever. To get the whole world to agree to it, the organization had to dangle a carrot that was irresistible to the U.S.
Malta Lays the Groundwork for Transfer Pricing Regulations
Transfer pricing rules are one step closer to becoming law in Malta—though there still seems to be a long road ahead.
Could Lost Revenue Mean More Scrutiny in Ireland?
It seemed like a global kumbaya moment, back in October when 137 countries agreed to the OECD’s global tax reform. But not every signature spelled enthusiasm.
Thailand’s New Transfer Pricing Demands
Thailand may not be a member of the OECD, but that doesn’t mean it’s not serious about tackling base erosion and profit shifting.
Will Amazon Agree to Country-by-Country Reporting?
Tax authorities may love country-by-country reports, but multinational companies? Not so much.
The EU Means Business When it Comes to Shell Companies
Shell companies are notoriously used for tax avoidance and evasion in transfer pricing, and if the EU’s new year’s resolution is to prevent this from happening, well, it’s off to a good start.
What can you expect for transfer pricing in 2022?
Well, it’s not like we have a crystal ball or anything, but we are paying attention to tax authorities around the world—and from what we can tell, the news isn’t great.
Build Back Better…Later?
The U.S. government may institute laws and provide public services, but no one’s ever accused it of making anything easy. Case in point: the Build Back Better Act.