Latest Documents


  • 3-November-2011

    English

    Corporate Taxation and SMEs: The Italian Experience

    This paper focuses on the tax impediments faced by small and medium-sized enterprises in Italy. The fact that small businesses are characterized by financing constraints and have less access to bank loans is often emphasized as an argument in favour of a special tax treatment for small enterprises. On the one hand, however, the evidence that SMEs suffer severe financing constraints is not overwhelming; on the other hand, tax relief

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  • 3-November-2011

    English

    Tax Reform Trends in OECD Countries

    Over the last two decades almost all OECD countries have made major structural changes to their tax systems. In the case of the personal and corporate income tax regimes reforms have generally been rate reducing and base broadening, following the lead given by the United Kingdom in 1984 and the United States in 1986. In some countries, including Australia and New Zealand, reforms have been profound and sometimes implemented over a

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  • 3-November-2011

    English

    Consumption Taxation as an Additional Burden on Labour Income

    The OECD’s Taxing Wages (TW) Report1 provides details of taxes paid on wages in the 34 OECD member countries. In particular, it covers the personal income tax and social security contributions paid by employees and their employers, as well as cash benefits received by families.

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  • 3-November-2011

    English

    What is a "Competitive" Tax System?

    This paper considers how tax policy and administration impact on an economy’s competitiveness and reviews various measures of ‘tax competitiveness’

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  • 3-November-2011

    English

    Non-Tax Compulsory Payments as an Additional Burden on Labour Income

    In 23 of the 34 OECD member countries, it is compulsory for employers and/ or employees to make additional payments, in addition to taxes and social security contributions, which increase the overall burden on labour income. These non-tax compulsory payments, which are typically paid to privatelymanaged funds, will either increase the employer’s labour costs or reduce the employee’s net take-home pay in a similar way to taxes,

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  • 26-October-2011

    English

    Serious Economic Crime

    Serious Economic Crime

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  • 26-October-2011

    English

    Tax: Global Forum delivers concrete results to the Cannes G20 Summit

    “Governments have signed more than 700 agreements to exchange tax information. These agreements have already yielded €14 billion in additional revenues, to 20 countries, from more than 100 000 tax payers who had hidden assets offshore.”

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  • 26-October-2011

    English

    Serious Economic Crime: A boardroom guide to prevention and compliance

    Economic crime today is increasingly complex in nature and international in scope. To combat this threat effectively and bring justice to the victims of fraud and corruption, countries need to work in partnership with their counterparts on the world stage, as well as co-ordinate their activities with agencies closer to home. The purpose of this report is to give board-level readers in the UK and international businesses informed

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  • 25-October-2011

    English

    Fourth meeting of the Global Forum on Transparency and Exchange of Information for Tax Purposes

    We no longer talk about commitments to change; today, we are making change happen. We are implementing the now universally accepted international standard of transparency and exchange of information, said OECD Secretary-General.

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  • 13-October-2011

    English, PDF, 1,042kb

    Social Media Technologies and Tax Administration

    This report summarises the findings of a survey conducted by the Forum on Tax Administration's Taxpayer Services Sub-group to assess member revenue bodies' progress with the use of social media technologies in tax administration. To assist readers new to, or unfamiliar with, this topic the note also provides background information on the main social media technologies being deployed in the private sector and elsewhere in Government.

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