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In the summer of 2004 the Working Group produced a Draft Progress Report that describes three different kinds of proposals for improving dispute resolution: current proposals, proposals for future work, and proposals for future study.
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In July 2004, the OECD Committee on Fiscal Affairs released a progress report on its work on improving the resolution of cross-border tax disputes. The report, entitled “Improving the Process for Resolving International Tax Disputes ” included various proposals aimed at improving the way that tax treaty disputes are resolved through the mutual agreement procedure (“MAP”). A number of these proposals referred to future work to be
Public Consultation Meeting on Recent OECD Initiatives to Improve International Tax Dispute Settlement Procedures, 13 March 2006, in Tokyo.
The OECD’s Centre for Tax Policy and Administration (CTPA) is organising a consultation with business on Part IV (Insurance) of the Discussion Draft on the Attribution of Profits to Permanent Establishments. That meeting will take place on Friday, 31 March 2006, in Paris at the OECD office
Harmful Tax Competition: Progress in Identifying and Eliminating Harmful Tax Practices. Report to Ministers and Recommendations by the Committee on Fiscal Affairs.
Further to the posting on 27 January 2005 the CFA has now released for public comment a discussion draft of the 4th and final part of its Report on the Attribution of Profits to a Permanent Establishment . Part I of the Report deals with general considerations, Part II deals with traditional banking, Part III deals with global trading and Part IV deals with insurance.
New communication technologies and the worldwide spread of the Internet have prompted the appearance of new business models and have changed the ways in which almost any business is conducted. The increased speed and mobility of business activities and cross-border transactions has particular implications for applying transfer pricing methods and for taxing business profits. E-commerce: Transfer Pricing and Business Profits presents
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This guidance note focuses on the creation of a computer file that allows the easy export of a predefined set of accounting records in a commonly-readable format.
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This guidance note describes the processes needed in business and accounting software to attain a sufficient level of reliability for electronic records kept in support of tax returns during the retention period prescribed by tax legislation in individual countries.
The OECD’s Committee on Fiscal Affairs (CFA) approved two notes arising from work to develop a set of guidance on business accounting system data requirements for tax audit purposes, and associated practical implementation issues for software developers.