BorderCrossings ... with Ernst & Young's transfer pricing and tax professionals
The year ahead in transfer pricing
January 31, 2013 18:00 GMT
January 31, 2013 19:15 GMT
Anticipating transfer pricing: 2013
“What transfer pricing issues will dominate 2013?” We posed that question to approximately 2,000 Ernst & Young transfer pricing professionals around the world. During our upcoming BorderCrossings webcast, two of the global organization’s most experienced transfer pricing professionals will share those predictions and insights. Join us to learn more about how transfer pricing trends, issues and events worldwide could affect your global compliance, controversy and planning in the months ahead. Among topics to be covered:
- The restructured and re-staffed US Advance Pricing Agreement (APA) program (now Advance Pricing and Mutual Agreement (APMA) program) achieved exceptional case closings in 2012.
- The Canada and Japan APA programs are expected to experience similar results.
- The IRS added 60 experienced transfer pricing personnel to support the IRS transfer pricing enforcement efforts (the new “Transfer Pricing Practice”).
- BRIC and developing countries continue to shape MNC’s global transfer pricing compliance strategies.
- Corporate restructurings continue, prompting governmental reviews.
- Globally, customs authorities are gaining experience with transfer pricing analysis.
- Global media and non-governmental organization (NGO) focus on corporate use of transfer pricing to not pay “fair share” of taxes.
During this live, interactive webcast, you will have the opportunity to ask questions through the website and the panelists will answer as many of your questions as time permits.
This program will be of interest to vice presidents/directors of tax/international tax/transfer pricing/customs/global trade, directors of finance, CFOs, international tax managers and tax accountants looking for the latest practical information and guidance to support their global business initiatives. We hope you will be able to join us!
Save the date for the next BorderCrossings webcast:
1:00–2:15 p.m. EST New York/Toronto; 10:00–11:15 a.m. PST Los Angeles/Vancouver
- Thursday, 28 February 2013
Ernst & Young LLP (UK), Transfer Pricing
John Hobster leads Ernst & Young's Global Transfer Pricing and Tax Effective Supply Chain Management services. John has more than 12 years of experience providing strategic transfer pricing advisory services to major multinational companies, including transfer pricing design, business reorganization, documentation, and controversy and dispute resolution. John has a number of large pharmaceutical clients (US, UK, Swiss headquarters) and has led numerous transfer pricing projects for pharmaceutical companies.
Ernst & Young LLP (US), Transfer Pricing
Steven Wrappe is a principal in Ernst & Young LLP's International Tax Services National Transfer Pricing practice based in Washington, DC. He also provides services in the firm's West Coast Transfer Pricing practice. He is the Americas Director of Advance Pricing Agreements for the Ernst & Young organization.
Prior to joining Ernst & Young LLP, Steve was a partner at an international law firm. Before that, he spent 10 years as a partner and director of the advance pricing agreement and mutual agreement practice at another Big Four firm. Steve also served as a senior attorney with the Advance Pricing Agreement Program in the U.S. Internal Revenue Service Office of Associate Chief Counsel (International).
Steve has served as Chair of the Transfer Pricing Committee of the American Bar Association's Tax Section. He serves on the Board of Advisors of New York University School of Law?s International Tax Program and BNA Tax Management (Transfer Pricing). Steve is an adjunct professor at Georgetown University Law Center, the University of Florida School of Law and New York University School of Law. He recently published the third edition of his leading transfer pricing treatise and has written more than 100 articles on transfer pricing topics. Steve speaks with governments and taxpayers on transfer pricing and dispute resolution.