Many in the UK are suffering from Brexit fatigue. Will Brexit happen at the end of March or won’t it? Is general uncertainty about what the end of March might bring affecting business enthusiasm for MTD? And is the language of official statements making it worse, not better?
With only a few weeks to go and still no sign of an agreement between the UK and the EU, many tax authorities are gearing up for a no-deal Brexit; but how do middle-market businesses improve their readiness for a no-deal Brexit?
The Government has published a summary of the financial services industry's readiness for a no-deal Brexit, and has advised that it is broadly unprepared.
A recent National Fraud Intelligence Bureau (NFIB) threat update noted a ten-year spike in recovery room frauds, linked to timeshare property scams.
The news that HMRC may not issue its 2017/18 tax return fines until late April 2019 has been blamed on – yes you've guessed it – Brexit. So will this be the default excuse for everything this year?
As the end of another tax year fast approaches, it is important for taxpayers to review their overall tax position to ensure that they are making the most of various allowances and reliefs.
The US Commerce Department submitted a national security report to the White House (on 17 February) which could lead to steep tariffs on imported cars and auto parts.
The complexity of the capital allowances regime could be restricting claims in the agricultural sector, but a recent tribunal decision highlights the fiscal benefits of understanding the criteria and persisting with a claim.
Presenting at an Association for Project Management (APM) PMO event which took place during the week of Time to Talk Day, I felt it an appropriate time to look at mental health in the projects and programmes field.
The UK Government has recently published several pieces of VAT legislation that will take effect if there is a no-deal Brexit. Financial services businesses should note one announcement; they will continue to suffer a restriction of VAT recovery on exempt supplies to UK and EU counterparties post-Brexit.