19 juin 2013
G8 A courtois blablabla dans une tea party
Au fait et le chômage, l’investissement, la sante etc
Pardon vos excellences de parler comme un simple citoyen
mais avez vous analysé NOS problèmes ???
En Ulster, l'OCDE présente au G8 une feuille de route en quatre étapes vers «un système vraiment multilatéral» d'échange automatique de renseignements fiscaux, clé de voûte de la lutte contre la fraude. (cliquer
Le nouveau rapport de l’OCDE intitulé
"A Step Change in Tax Transparency"
Des avancées décisives sont à ses yeux possibles d'ici mi-2014 Les recommandations de l’OCDE et GAFI sont dépourvues d'effets juridiques dans l'ordre juridique interne, dès lors que ces actes, émanant d'un organisme de coordination intergouvernementale, n'ont pas le caractère de convention internationale
Seule la commission européenne dont le mandat expire en juin 2014 a des pouvoirs sur les citoyens de l’union
Reste, comme le note une source européenne proche des négociations, «que cela ne sert à rien d'avoir l'échange automatique si on se heurte à des structures opaques».
Frédéric Donnedieu de Vabres, Chairman of Taxand. Cliquer
After much hype, the G8’s proposals around tax have been an anticlimax. While agreement on international transparency protocols and measures to combat tax evasion and aggressive tax avoidance were anticipated the G8 outcomes appear to be broad declarations and a lack of tangible action
Nouvelle plaque tournante de la gestion de fortune, l’île-Etat asiatique a décidé à la mi-mai designer l’accord Fatca avec les Etats-Unis et d’échanger davantage d’informations fiscales via l’OCDECe parti pris d’une transparence accrue amène Singapour à concurrencer de plus en plus la placefinancière suisse. Une compétition renforcée par l’afflux sur place des banques helvétiquesL’envoyé spécial du TEMPS raconte les dessous de cette ascension
Tax systems – essential to fairness and prosperity for all
We commit to establish the automatic exchange of information between tax authorities as the new global standard, and will work with the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) to develop rapidly a multilateral model which will make it easier for governments to find and punish tax evaders.
On tax avoidance, we support the OECD’s work to tackle base erosion and profit shifting. We will work to create a common template for multinationals to report to tax authorities where they make their profits and pay their taxes across the world. We will support developing countries to collect the taxes owed them, with access to the global tax information they need. We agree to publish national Action Plans to make information on who really owns and profits from companies and trusts available to tax collection and law enforcement agencies, for example through central registries of company beneficial ownership.
Tax and Development
27. It is in everyone’s interests for developing countries to be able to: strengthen their tax base to help create stable and sustainable states; improve their ability to fund their budgets through their own domestic revenues; and increase ownership of their own development processes. We will continue to provide practical support to developing countries’ efforts to build capacity to collect the taxes owed to them and to engage in and benefit from changing global standards on exchange of information, including automatic exchange of information.
We call on all jurisdictions to join the Global Forum on Transparency and Exchange of Information for Tax Purposes and the Multilateral Convention and we will continue to provide practical support for developing countries seeking to join the Global Forum.
We each commit to continue to share our expertise, help build capacity, including by engaging in long-term partnership programmes to secure success.
28. We welcome the OECD’s feasibility study for its Tax Inspectors Without Borders proposal to assist tax administrations investigate specific and complex tax cases. We will take practical steps to support this initiative, including by making tax experts available.
29. The ability of tax administrations to compare relevant price information across jurisdictions is essential for the effective operation of transfer pricing rules, and a lack of data on comparable transactions is a significant issue for effective tax collection, particularly in developing countries.
We ask the OECD to find ways to address the concerns expressed by developing countries on the quality and availability of the information on comparable transactions that is needed to administer transfer pricing effectively.
Transparency of companies and legal arrangements
30. A lack of knowledge about who ultimately controls, owns and profits from companies and legal arrangements, including trusts, not only assists those who seek to evade tax, but also those who seek to launder the proceeds of crime, often across borders.
Shell companies can be misused to facilitate illicit financial flows stemming from corruption, tax evasion and money laundering. Misuse of shell companies can be a severe impediment to sustainable economic growth and sound governance.
We will make a concerted and collective effort to tackle this issue and improve the transparency of companies and legal arrangements. Improving transparency will also improve the investment climate; ease the security of doing business and tackle corruption and bribery. It will support law enforcement’s efforts to pursue criminal networks, enforce sanctions, and identify and recover stolen assets.
31. We are determined to take action to tackle the misuse of companies and legal arrangements.
We will lead by example in our implementation of the Financial Action Task Force (FATF) standards.
We today agreed to publish national Action Plans based on common principles (annexed). Subject to our different constitutional circumstances, these Action Plans set out the concrete action, with respect to money laundering and tax evasion, each of us will take to tackle this issue to ensure that companies know who really owns and controls them by requiring companies to obtain and hold information on their beneficial ownership, and to ensure that this information is available in a timely fashion to law enforcement, tax collection agencies and other relevant authorities as appropriate, including financial intelligence units, for example through central registries; and by ensuring trustees know the beneficial ownership information regarding the trust and that law enforcement, tax collection agencies and other relevant authorities as appropriate, including financial intelligence units, can access this information.
We will work with our FATF partners to ensure ambitious progress at a global level, including by prioritising the assessment of relevant FATF recommendations.