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FAQ

How is the Greek economy doing today?
Terribly, heartbreakingly badly.Let's begin with a fact that the EU establishment has been at pains to sideline: The reason people like me were elected in January 2015 to lead Greece's negotiations with the troika is simple - the troika's policies in Greece caused the greatest depression that the world has seen since the 1930s (arguably, it may have been worse!). See the graph below. The horizontal axis shows the degree of austerity undertaken in each of the Eurozone member-states during 2009-14. Greece is, by far, champion here. Now, look at the vertical axis, which shows the total increase (or decrease when below 0) in national income (measured in actual euros). The picture could not be clearer: unsurprisingly, the most indebted state (the Greek one) practised the most severe austerity and, as a result, saw its national income collapse with hideous human costs (that are tantamount to a humanitarian catastrophe). This is why the Greek people voted us in.Now, interestingly, the mainstream media, the Eurogroup etc. are trying to convince you that Greece was recovering and would have been out of the woods if Syriza had not won in January 2015 and Varoufakis had done as the Eurogroup instructed him/me. Nothing could be further from the truth. Greece was in a free fall before we were elected, and remains in one now because our attempts to renegotiate the world's most failed 'program' were crushed by an ironclad troika determined not to 'lose' Spain, Portugal, Ireland etc. To defeat us they went so far as to shut down the Greek banks, dealing another huge blow to a shrinking social economy.So, once I had resigned and my Prime Minister had surrendered, the troika imposed the following: Increases in corporate taxes to 29% (when neighbouring Bulgaria has a rate of 10%), pre-payment by all business (small, medium and large) of all 2016 estimated taxes in the last month of 2015, increases in VAT to 23% for almost everything, further cuts in pensions. And all that while imposing a gargantuan target of 3.5% primary budget surplus for the next decade - a sure signal to business that they will be taxed even more in the future (to extract that surplus from the private sector). In view of the above, it takes the analytical power of a smart 10 year old to understand that Greece's economic policies - that the Eurogroup and the Troika imposed last summer - were designed to fail. And that this is why they are failing.
Why does Ireland have such a high GDP per capita? It’s the 5th in the world, with a GDP per capita of 78,800. Essentially, the highest of all the big countries. Its neighbor, the UK, is a lot lower at 45,700.
The answer is “tax avoidance”.Ireland attracted a lot of multinational corporations to set up official residence there by setting very low corporate tax rates (2–4%). The government tolerated, and even encouraged, bizarre schemes like the Double Irish to get large corporations like Apple, Microsoft, and Accenture to run their profits through Ireland.The tax rate is low, but since they’re gathering taxes from all over the world, they end up taking in a fair bit of money. They also end up creating a significant number of well-paid financial and tech jobs to manage it, plus secondary jobs that stem from that.It’s hard to estimate just how much additional money that brings in, but 25% of GDP is a not-unreasonable estimate. Subtract that out, and its GDP per capita is still higher than the UK’s, but it’s considerably closer.The US in particular has passed laws to reduce the attractiveness of Ireland as a haven for profits, so over the next few years you can expect Irish GDP per capita to come closer to that of other large, developed countries. But having established a technology sector, as well as possibly being a gateway to the UK in the way of Brexit, there’s good reason to think it will continue to thrive.
How do companies pay taxes?
For big, publicly traded companies, you need to keep in mind that a tax liability needs to be recorded on their books even if it hasn't been paid. This includes what you estimate your taxes will be, or even taxes that you may never owe (which is explained under GAAP  ASC 740, if you want to look into it more). So a large company will have their entire estimated tax bill on their financials every year, even if it's not paid out until later that year, or even years later. So tax payment date will have no bearing on their financials and won't affect their stock prices.If you're wondering what happens if they guess low or high, they generally true up the difference on next year's financial statements. If their guess was WAY off, they will have to restate their financials, which almost certainly will hurt their share price.Small companies don't have this issue, because they're not publicly traded so financial statement volatility isn't an issue. Still, depending on their size, many are still required to report estimated tax liabilities on their financial statements even if it's not paid.In terms of when companies actually try to shell out the cash, in general the answer is "as late as possible." Most companies want to hold onto their cash as long as possible. However, almost all governments require you to pay in some sort of estimated tax or get hit with a penalty. So the company has to weigh the potential cost of getting hit with an underpayment penalty vs. holding onto their cash.I have worked with companies that are so risk averse that they have hundreds of thousands of extra dollars paid in to the fed and states just to avoid the potential of an underpayment penalty. I've also worked with others that are so strapped for cash that they won't pay in a dime more than they have to on the very last day possible. I would say more lean towards the latter than the former, but it really comes down to the riskiness of the people in charge, and what their cash situation looks like.;"""Thanks to Brexit
the UK economy is at its weakest since the global financial crisis"". Why is Brexit having such a negative effect on the UK economy?"
The one thing businesses hate above everything else is uncertainty.It doesn’t matter all that much whether a new government raises corporate taxes. They announced it in their election platform, opinion polls were available so businesses could assign a likelihood and plan accordingly, it is (presumably) the same for major domestic competitors, and if they have a sizeable majority in the House of Commons, it’s likely to stay unchanged until the next election. Sure, they prefer lower taxes, but they’re OK as long as they can make plans and adapt accordingly.Brexit is supreme uncertainty. We’re just over six weeks away from it, and there is still no clarity regarding which rules apply, what sorts of new fees will be payable, how things are going to get through customs, what sort of new regulations will need to be introduced—quite literally thousands of things that businesses have been used to simply working, since the EU is extremely good at eliminating uncertainty.And if it is a No Deal, which looks increasingly likely, nothing of this is going to be any clearer on Brexit Day. It’s utter chaos, almost as bad as a revolution in terms of uncertainty.Businesses plan on different horizons. Large corporations would have desperately needed this to be decided and certain about a year ago. Leaving it until December was cutting it far too close for comfort. Smaller businesses normally have shorter planning horizons. Now we’re down to six weeks, which means that your local newsagent is unable to plan.No business will invest unless they can estimate what the investment will be worth two, five or ten years from now. Large corporations can lose billions if they bet the wrong way.The only way for them to safeguard their investments are to make them elsewhere; the best way to secure existing funds is to move them abroad. Businesses always plan for the worst case scenario; anything else is gross mismanagement. They didn’t get to be where they are because they play high and fast with company assets.Worst case scenario right now—and probably also the most likely—is No Deal. The rational thing to do is to divest.The British politicians appear to believe that March 29th is the deadline. It isn’t. For businesses, the deadline has already passed.
How much fees do Chartered Accountants (CA) in India charge for Service Tax registration and audit?
Some clarifications:You will be firstly charged for Service Tax Registration.After that you will be charged for Monthly/Quarterly/Half yearly/Annually, whatever is the applicability of various types of returns that are required to be filed.The amount of Service Tax Payable periodically, shall totally depend on your Turnover of Services. This is the real amount of tax that you are paying to the government. There shouldn't be any charges here, just the real amount.There is no mandatory Service Tax Audits to be done by Chartered Accountants. Audits in Service Tax are conducted by Service Tax department only suo moto.At the time of Audit, whatever will be the charges/expenses, the department will notify you about the same. This is a very rare form of audit and only large corporates are generally audited.Factors that affect the Variations in Fees:Your turnover - Higher the turnover, higher the fees.Complexity of your business - Rareness of nature of business - e.g. E-commerce businesses are generally charged a little higher.City you live in - higher in metros & lower in smaller cities.Size of CA Firm - Large CA firms will charge more, smaller firms will charge less. Size is in terms of scale of operations & number of clients.Estimated Fees -Note: The following rates are estimated rates for your specific situation only, the charges varies according to the factors given above.Registration - Minimum of Rs. 5,000/- Maximum of Rs. 25,000/-. If you are asked to pay anything below Rs. 10,000/- that should be reasonable. Expenses in relation to registration (like bribe) and also for creating Digital Signature, (if required in your case) shall be separately charged. You will also be charged fees separately for creating Digital signature. Fees for digital signature totally (inclusive of expenses & fees) costs you maximum Rs. 1,500/- (for 1 year DSC)Returns - Minimum of Rs. 500/- per return and Maximum up to Rs. 20,000 per return at later stages. If you are asked to pay around Rs. 1,000 to Rs. 3,000 per return at initial stages, that shall be reasonable. At later stages it shall surely increase, say after one year or two years, it will parallel to your business growth.Tax Payment - Free of cost. Generally Chartered Accountants do not charge for payment of service tax on your behalf, if they are charging you, it is better that you change the Chartered Accountant itself. This task is just like screw tightening.Estimated Tax Liability -Output Tax Less Input Tax i.e. (Total turnover of your services * 14 %) Less (Total Service Tax that you have paid on various services taken from your vendor for e.g. check telephone bills, recruitment bills, Chartered Accountant's bills etc.)This is just an estimated and not the exact amount.Documents to be collected -Original copy of Registration CertificateChallans of every Tax PaymentBill for every service chargesDebit note for every out of pocket expensesAcknowledgement of Return filed after every return has been filed.
Does Apple’s move to America mean the new tax plan was a good idea?
It means part of the plan is doing what it promised. At least for one company. That’s certainly not a bad sign, but there are many steps between here and “good idea.”Repatriation is generally a positive thing. But no one was sitting around scratching their heads wondering what could be done to make it happen. Cut taxes or declare a tax holiday. Politicians on both the left and the right certainly knew this would come of this policy change. It was the inevitable result of lowering corporate taxes after years of foreign profits piling up just outside our shores.The question was whether the benefits of repatriation would live up to the expectations, and what the appropriate cost for such a result was. Of course as a libertarian I am pretty comfortable with the “costs” in a corporate tax cut, but many Americans disagree vigorously. Those same Americans have no faith that the cash repatriated will find its way into any use that benefits middle America. Once again I disagree strongly with their economic analysis, but it is irresponsible to ignore their place in the debate.A friend was watching a review of a motorcycle mod the other day. It had 3 settings (Performance, economy, and stock) and was spliced in between certain sensors and the ECU. It was supposed to intercept the sensor data then modify it to trick the ECU into giving a different profile. But when they put it on a dyno they couldn’t find a any impact. They theorized about how the ECU could be fixing the info, or maybe there was another sensor that was really the core of their tuning. But hey, let’s send it to an EE to reverse engineer it. Oops. The entire circuit just passed the signals straight through untouched. The only thing the circuit did was turn on the “mode” LED’s to tell the user something was happening.All we really know is the LED came on when we flipped the switch. We expected repatriation to follow tax cuts and so it did. We think the circuit of the economy will perform well on this setting. But just like the “performance” setting on the bike, we don’t know that the light actually means anything, and if it does we can’t be sure the tradeoffs are worth it. Perhaps empirical observation will be able to settle the matter in a few years. But unfortunately economics can’t be reverse engineered with the precision of an electrical circuit.