New article by Jakob Bundgaard

In the latest edition of Taxo Jakob Bundgaard considers the current global tax policy landscape and namely whether the past decades of coordinating efforts within in tax policy will be affected by the current geo-political tendencies and eventually lead to a more hostile environment between nations in terms of tax measures.

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Portrait of Academic Advisor Peter Koerver Schmidt in Taxo

Our Academic Advisor Peter Koerver Schmidt has recently been portrayed in the Magazine TAXO. Based on his legal research, Peter addresses issues such as corporate tax planning, responsible tax, international developments, tax complexity, and the increasing digitalization of the economy as well as the tax administration.

Access to the full interview can be found through this link:

https://www.karnovgroup.dk/artikler/taxo-03-2034-profil 

New article by Jakob Bundgaard

The delineation of royalties in international tax law remains a hot topic. In this article Jakob Bundgaard comments on the recent Indian Hyatt case on the topic.

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New article by Daniel Rath

In a recent article in SR-Skat (SR.2024.69), Daniel Rath has commented on the R&D tax rules, as he provides some comments on the recent developments, the criteria of the rules, and the topic of documentation.

The article is available here

New article by Jakob Bundgaard

Increasingly, states are trying to obtain source taxation. One approach is to identify royalty payments – even where there are none. This situation arises when states argue that payments for services or goods partially comprise payments for the use of or the right to use IP rights – so-called embedded royalties. A recent Australian decision in the PepsiCo case may shed light on the issue. Jakob Bundgaard has authored an article covering the issue, the decision and its wider implications.

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New article by Peter Koerver Schmidt

In his latest article, CORIT Academic Advisor Peter Koerver Scmidt deals with the European Commission’s recent proposal to establish a common framework for corporate taxation in the EU in order to achieve a more efficient internal market and reduce administrative costs for groups. The focus is on explaining and discussing essential elements of the proposal, including the scope and the calculation, consolidation, and allocation principles. Peter points out that the proposal (still) contains a number of shortcomings and ambiguities, but also a number of positive elements that could contribute to a better functioning corporate tax regime and bring a number of benefits to the groups covered.  

Read the article here