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In an increased effort to combat tax fraud and tax evasion, the tax authorities in the EU are now obligated to spontaneously exchange information in certain situations.
Businesses operating in Denmark cannot avoid the obligation to withhold income taxes on remuneration paid to non-Danish consultants and other suppliers simply by claiming that these are independent contractors.
A case before the Court of Justice of the EU has given rise to concern among business travellers and their employers in relation to social security coverage. Fortunately, the case has no implications for most business travellers.
It can be difficult to get an overview of which tax rules that apply when working abroad. This is emphasised by a recent ruling from the Danish Supreme Court.
In a recent decision, the National Tax Board ruled that no VAT is payable on prepayments for goods bound for export - even though it cannot be substantiated that the goods are bound for export at the time of prepayment.
Businesses operating in Denmark are to an increasing extent seeking business opportunities in Norway. Tax-wise, this gives rise to a great deal of paperwork because Norway is not a member of the EU. However, this cannot be avoided.
In a new bill passed by the Danish parliament, an international anti-abuse clause has been adopted in Danish tax law. The clause takes effect from 1 May 2015.
In a new draft bill, the Danish government proposes adoption of an international anti-abuse clause in Danish tax law. The clause is scheduled to take effect from 1 May 2015.
Once again, a ruling holds that a home office constitutes a permanent establishment in Denmark even though the employee is unauthorised to conclude contracts on behalf of the enterprise.