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Comments on Action item 2 - Hybrid Mismatch Arrangements
Today, your governments – and many of our Partners – have taken another major step forward by adopting the Declaration on Automatic Exchange of Information in Tax Matters. More than 60 jurisdictions are now committed to implementing what the G20 recognises as the single, global standard. And more are expected to join soon!
Le secret bancaire à des fins fiscales touche à sa fin, à l’heure où de nombreux pays et grands centres financiers s’engagent en faveur de l’échange automatique de renseignements entre juridictions.
Trends in Indonesia and Malaysia provides for the first time cross-country comparisons between Asian economies and between Asian and OECD economies. Tax revenues are currently rising as a proportion of national incomes in Indonesia and Malaysia but continue to be substantially lower than for Korea, Japan and other OECD countries, according to a new OECD report.
This publication provides internationally comparable data on tax levels and tax structures for Indonesia and Malaysia. The model is the OECD Revenue Statistics database which is a fundamental reference, backed by a well-established methodology, for OECD member countries. By extending this OECD methodology to Asian countries, Revenue Statistics in Asian Countries enables meaningful cross-country comparisons about tax levels and structures not only between Asian economies, but also between them and their industrialised peers. Future editions will cover additional Asian countries.
Tax revenues are currently rising as a proportion of national incomes in Indonesia and Malaysia but continue to be substantially lower than for Korea, Japan and other OECD countries, according to a new OECD report.
Français, Excel, 1,096kb
Les ministres présents à la Réunion du Conseil au niveau des Ministres de 2014 ont identifié des actions pour combattre l’évasion et la fraude fiscales internationales et promouvoir la discipline fiscale internationale en mettant en place une assistance administrative mutuelle en matière fiscale et en instaurant des règles du jeu équitables.
English, PDF, 111kb
Tax for development: why better public services matter
Ces trente dernières années, la part des 1 % les plus riches sur le total des revenus avant imposition a progressé dans la plupart des pays de l'OCDE. Sur cette période, les 1 % de la population aux revenus les plus élevés ont en effet capté une part disproportionnée de la progression globale des revenus : jusqu’à 37 % au Canada et 47 % aux États-Unis selon une nouvelle analyse de l'OCDE.
This edition of Better Policies for Development focuses on illicit financial flows and their detrimental effects on development and growth. Every year, huge sums of money are transferred out of developing countries illegally. The numbers are disputed, but illicit financial flows are often cited as outstripping official development aid and inward investment. These flows strip resources from developing countries that could be used to finance much-needed public services, such as health care and education.
This report defines policy coherence for development as a global tool for creating enabling environments for development in a post-2015 context. It shows that coherent policies in OECD countries in areas such as tax evasion, anti-bribery and money laundering can contribute to reducing illicit financial flows from developing countries. It also provides an update on OECD efforts to develop a monitoring matrix for policy coherence for development, based upon existing OECD indicators of ‘policy effort’. The report also includes contributions from member states. Most illustrate national processes to deal with policy coherence for development beyond 2015.