Our latest guide provides details on the taxes on corporate income and gains, determination of trading income and treaty withholding tax rates in 166 jurisdictions.
Worldwide Corporate Tax Guide 2017
Managing indirect tax refunds
Why is the best investment strategy a human one?
Federal Budget Brief 2017
Outlook for global tax policy in 2017
Chevron unsuccessful in Full Federal Court appeal relating to borrowing from related party
Tax transparency’s new normal
Australian proposals for changes to REIT and infrastructure stapled structures
Seeking certainty as tax disputes increase
We’ll help you navigate the global tax landscape
The business and tax landscapes have changed dramatically, and the pace and complexity of change continues to increase. We can help you navigate this shifting landscape. Governments are tempering the need for revenue with increased competition for labor and capital. Tax authorities are adapting their enforcement strategies, focus and policies in response to the changing dynamics of business. Companies are balancing competing priorities, ensuring they maintain compliance while adding value. We can assist you with these critical issues in today's tax environment, including:
- Operational effectiveness of international supply chains
Today’s business environment for large, global companies is more fluid and complex than ever before. Companies are adapting their supply chains to respond to increasingly competitive market conditions and to deliver higher revenue and greater value to their shareholders and customers.
Now, more than ever, multinational companies are expanding their global footprint, to both seek new markets and to capture cost efficiencies. As part of this drive, they are increasingly expanding their supply chains.
With every development in the supply chain comes new costs and new risks to factor in
Alongside the advancement into new markets, leading companies are also further developing their existing supply chains to drive cost efficiencies and boost margins in their mature market operations.
Leading companies recognise the need for comprehensive, proactive planning
But whether it is to enter new markets or to drive efficiencies in existing markets, the new leading companies have one shared characteristic – they fully recognise that carrying out comprehensive, proactive planning across the new supply chain model can maximise the opportunities and mitigate the risks as much as possible.
Only with a truly holistic approach can all supply chain costs - including taxes - be assessed and managed.
The challenge of change
Every day companies face decisions about how to change their operations on a global basis.
The challenge in making such decisions is to look at the problem holistically, considering all facets of the problem. Tax consequences should be a part of the analysis because the tax impact of any business change may be very large and lead to a different result than an operations only analysis.
Often, companies will bring tax into the process only after the operational opportunities or alternatives have been narrowed and defined, resulting in unforseen outcomes. Instead by integrating international tax at an earlier stage, different alternatives or operating models may emerge as the most effective overall.
With the integrated approach of our Supply Chain Management practice, we can often unlock benefits that would not have been possible if such integration had not been present from the beginning.
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EY is a proud Lead Sponsor of the 2017 Forum for Expatriate Management (FEM) Global Mobility Conference which will be held in Sydney at the International Convention Centre on Tuesday, June 27, 2017.
When expanding operations across Asia-Pacific, careful consideration of key HR payroll and immigration matters at the outset is the most effective way of ensuring the most optimal structure for businesses and employees in new markets.